Granny’s Biscuit Bread Pudding-Southern Baking. This is my Granny Benefield’s original recipe for bread pudding. Her and my Grandaddy lived on a big farm in Collard Valley GA. She made a pan of biscuits and a pone of cornbread every single day and she would have leftovers a lot of times. She used the left over buttermilk biscuits to make a simple and easy but delicious bread pudding. The pudding is moist but the top is crusty! It is a tradition in country cooking not to waste anything! We add a little cinnamon and nutmeg to ours and we love it! I hope you enjoy this authentic old recipe!
CVC is where I teach you to cook like my Southern mama, maw maw and granny did! We focus on bringing you our real-life kitchen with every step of the recipe, so you can learn how to time meals and put them together for your family.
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CVC encourages you to learn good cooking habits and methods that will make preparing a meal easy and enjoyable. Many methods called “Southern” or “Country” are used all over the US and the world. We want to preserve the unique methods and flavors that we grew up with in our part of the Southern US in the North Georgia and North Alabama area. Some general tips to make cooking more enjoyable and successful are to…
1.Read recipes through before cooking
2. Make sure you have the right ingredients
3. Make sure you have the right cooking tools (for example some recipes call for cast iron)
4. Cook ahead when possible (some things can be stored and used later like broth or browned ground beef)
5. Consider the time each meal will take to prepare
6. Consider the time each dish will take to prepare (some items can sit and be kept warm while others need to be served hot).
7. Study new techniques before you try them. Watch some video or read about them.
8. Taste while you cook, spices should never overwhelm the dish. Add a little at a time because once added they cannot be taken out!
Practice makes perfect. Do not give up after one failure. Some techniques require repeated effort to master.
9. Think ahead when shopping for meals. Pay attention to what is on sale in your local grocery.
10. Learn which grocery stores in your area have the best meats or freshest vegetables and stay away from those that you know have lower quality.
For cleanliness in the kitchen…
1. Keep a sink full of warm soapy water while you cook
2. Use clean dish rags and towels
3. Clean as you go
4. Deglaze pans for easier washing
5. Never pour grease or oil down the sink. Pour off in glass or plastic containers and dispose of it once cooled.
Use a good cooking encyclopedia for terms that you see in recipes. I like the Fannie Farmer Cookbooks. The internet is a good source of information, but you need to make sure people know what they are doing on the videos you watch. Get more than one opinion when you search the internet or watch YouTube. I try to keep things in easy to understand terms when I cook or give recipes so there may be times when I use the incorrect term. I do try to always demonstrate and show the viewer what I mean when I demonstrate a recipe. I am not a trained chef but I am an experienced and successful home cook that learned from other family cooks that made wonderful traditional southern dishes using vegetables and meats the grew themselves. I continue to learn today. That is the wonderful thing about cooking, you never know everything. There is always something new to try and to learn!
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