3/4 of a cauliflower head riced or 2 cups riced and packed
Salt and pepper to taste
. Preheat oven to 375 degrees and line a baking tray with parchment paper.
. For these I actually rice my cauliflower slightly more fine that cauliflower rice. Toss ¾ a head of cauliflower cut up and most of the stem removed and pulse until you get a texture slightly finer than rice. Or grate it on a cheese grater. (Once it’s riced measure it to make sure you have 2 cups packed.)
. Place riced cauliflower in bowl and microwave for 2 minutes and stir, then another two minutes and stir again then place in a dish towel and squeeze excess water out as hard as you can. (You’re going to want to get out as much water as you can and be careful not to burn yourself because it’s going to be very hot.)
. Place drained cauliflower back in bowl and add two eggs, salt and pepper and mix until well combined.
. As a note it will be a little bit runny but shouldn’t be pure liquid either. Spread mixture onto a baking sheet into 6 small fairly flat circles.
. Place in the oven for 10 minutes then pull out of the oven and carefully peel them off the parchment and flip them and place back in the oven for 5-7 more minutes.
. Once they’re done place them on a wire rack to cool slightly.
. Heat a medium sized pan over medium heat and place the tortillas into the pan pressing down slightly and brown them to your liking. (Don’t skip this step because it gives them slightly crispy on the edges and gives them a wonderfully nutty taste)
. Serve hot or warm. (If you let it cool for about 10 minutes after taking it out of the oven, the crust will harden a bit so it’s easy to hold like a thin-crust pizza.)
More Healthy Yummy Recipes: http://www.pinterest.com/pamelaprentice/pam-prentice-2020-food/
Eric Bodtker fine art: http://www.ericbodtker.com/large-multi-view/single/2225141-0-/.html
After watching this video link, I was amazed how easy this is. Less mess and entertaining.
My favorite Houzz tool is creating my personal idea books online: http://www.houzz.com/ideabooks/users/pamprentice2020
Your home should reflect who you are and what you love. Surround yourself with things that have meaning. Houzz makes it easy to locate help with your decorating projects. It is fun to share ideas on Houzz and show off your before and after accomplishments.
The Palace of Fine Arts is an important part of the century’s first world’s fair held in 1915. It was built on 635 acres and was the most beautiful structure at the exhibition. The Palace of Fine Arts is the work of California architect Bernard Maybeck.
Maybeck’s fantastic creation, inspired by a Piranesi engraving, featured a Roman ruin reflected in a pool. When the exposition ended, the Palace lived on. It was saved from demolition by the Palace Preservation League, founded by Phoebe Apperson Hearst. The Palace is truly a landmark to enjoy and admire.