What To Do With Radishes?
I have about 2 cups of baby radishes that I have no idea what to do with.
I am housesitting and my friends told me to eat anything in the refrigerator -- but what can I do with fresh radishes?
Any ideas, DL's culinary whizzes?
Please help if you have a tasty (and hopefully easy) recipe that isn't a salad.
|by Anonymous||reply 24||09/28/2013|
String them together with fishing line in order to make homemade anal beads.
|by Anonymous||reply 1||09/28/2013|
Use them as an impromptu ball gag.
|by Anonymous||reply 3||09/28/2013|
There's really not much you can do with them outside of thinly-slicing them over salads.
|by Anonymous||reply 4||09/28/2013|
Google Radish chips from Betty Crocker. If you are not into frying there is an old creamed radish recipe. Or just pickle them
|by Anonymous||reply 5||09/28/2013|
Are you familiar with Allrecipes? How about sauteed radishes which has very few ingredients or potato salad with radishes.
|by Anonymous||reply 6||09/28/2013|
Well, if you are out of ping-pong balls, then radishes will do the trick.
|by Anonymous||reply 7||09/28/2013|
r6: Thank you for the All Recipes link. Sautéing these radishes looks like my best bet, thank you.
|by Anonymous||reply 8||09/28/2013|
Making a nice radish enema as I type this
|by Anonymous||reply 9||09/28/2013|
Radishes are great sautèed together with other vegetables...or even just steamed and dressed with olive oil and lemon.
|by Anonymous||reply 10||09/28/2013|
Sauteed radishes are great, OP. I also throw them in with zucchini or summer squash.
|by Anonymous||reply 11||09/28/2013|
There are few things better than a radish sandwich (unless it's a purple onion sandwich).
Ideally, use fresh homemade white bread -- or go to a good bakery & get a fresh loaf of white sandwich bread, or French bread (not sourdough).
Cut 2 slices of the bread medium thin & coat one side of each slice with good butter. Slice the radishes (or onions) very thin & cover one slice of the buttered bread with overlapping slices of the vegetable -- salt & pepper liberally (add another layer of the vegetable if you want a heartier sandwich & sprinkle that with more salt & pepper).
Top with the other slice of buttered bread & cut in half diagonally. Eat with a cold glass of Guinness or dark beer.
|by Anonymous||reply 12||09/28/2013|
1)First make radish roses. It is very important as a gay man that you do this. 2) Next admire your flowers. Move them around on a plate to make an arrangement. 3) Salt 4) Eat
|by Anonymous||reply 14||09/28/2013|
Thinly sliced, with snap peas and chopped parsley with an olive oil and lemon juice tossed with soba noodles.
|by Anonymous||reply 15||09/28/2013|
The French eat them just thinly sliced and salted on buttered bread if that's any help.
|by Anonymous||reply 16||09/28/2013|
[quote]The French eat them just thinly sliced and salted on buttered bread if that's any help.
Because like vegemite/marmite, they all taste like shit and you need bread and butter to get it down.
No one is eating radishes because they actually taste good.
|by Anonymous||reply 17||09/28/2013|
When radishes cook they become sweet.
Raw radishes are also nice grated over fish.
|by Anonymous||reply 19||09/28/2013|
R14, the radish roses need a soak in ice water to open properly. And remain crispy-crunchy. As do carrot stick fans.
|by Anonymous||reply 20||09/28/2013|
Finely diced, makes a great addition to tuna salad sandwiches. Or throw 'em into a bowl of water, and let the mice bob for 'em.
|by Anonymous||reply 21||09/28/2013|
I love radishes, R17! I eat them with at least one meal a day -- beautiful (several different colors & shapes), crunchy, spicy accompaniment to sandwiches or soup or pasta or rice or eggs, etc. Readily & cheaply available all year, very few calories, & full of vitamins, minerals, anti-oxidants, & fiber.
|by Anonymous||reply 22||09/28/2013|