All about food!
Making food.
Eating food.
Where food comes from.
What you like
What you don't like.
How and why of food.
Bon appetit!

Members: 38
Latest Activity: 3 hours ago

Fervet olla, vivit amicitia.

"While the pot boils, friendship endures."

Discussion Forum

dahl pasta

Started by Lmnopicue. Last reply by Idaho Spud 18 hours ago. 2 Replies

Pumpkin Pie

Started by Daniel W (Sentient Biped). Last reply by Pat on Tuesday. 3 Replies

Vacuum storing food

Started by Luara. Last reply by Luara Oct 19. 4 Replies

Sauerkraut made in jars

Started by Joan Denoo Oct 16. 0 Replies

Science explains mozarella on pizza

Started by Ruth Anthony-Gardner. Last reply by Idaho Spud Oct 14. 3 Replies

My ''Lasagnizza''

Started by Patricia. Last reply by Daniel W (Sentient Biped) Oct 11. 12 Replies

Beer, Beer, Glorious Beer!

Started by Loren Miller. Last reply by Michael Penn Sep 25. 38 Replies

Easy Home Made Barley (or lentil) Soup

Started by Daniel W (Sentient Biped). Last reply by Pat Sep 15. 8 Replies


Started by Luara. Last reply by Idaho Spud Sep 2. 1 Reply

Comment Wall


You need to be a member of Food! to add comments!

Comment by The Flying Atheist on September 9, 2014 at 6:48am
The African pancakes seem very similar to Swedish pancakes as well. Mmmmm. With lingonberries....(drooling.)
Comment by Pat on September 9, 2014 at 6:25am

Thank you Joan. This is a lot like French crepes; especially the cooking.

Comment by Joan Denoo on September 8, 2014 at 8:28pm
Prep time
70 mins
Cook time
15 mins
Total time
1 hour 25 mins
Author: AfricanBites
Recipe type: Breakfast
Cuisine: African
Serves: 3-4
  • 2 cups flour
  • 1½ cup milk
  • ⅔ cup sugar
  • 6 eggs
  • ¼ cup melted butter
  • 1 teaspoon vanilla flavor
  • ¼- 1/2 teaspoon nutmeg
  • ½ cup oil (optional)
  1. Sift together flour, sugar,nutmeg and salt; set aside. In a large bowl, beat eggs and milk together with a mixer or by hand . Mix in flour mixture until everything has been incoporated .Finally stir in melted butter.
  2. Let the batter rest for about an hour or more in the refrigerator or overnight.
  3. Heat a skillet or a non stick frying pan then lightly coat the hot pan with vegetable oil, cooking spray, or clarified butter.Then pour about a ½ cup of batter depending on your fry pan or skillet. Tilt pan so the batter spreads across the bottom of the pan. Cook the pancake for about 2 minutes, until the bottom is light brown.
  4. Lift with a spatula, turn and cook the other side. Serve hot sprinkle with cinnamon sugar, powder sugar or syrup
You have to oil the pan for the first pancake, however, you do not have to do the same for the rest

Comment by Michael Penn on September 8, 2014 at 7:21pm

No recipe Pat. The Luo are basicly from Nanza in western Kenya, not  far from lake Victoria. My mother in law is about 20 miles from the Ugandan border. You may be right on the flour used. All i cn suggest is take what I have said so far and Google it.

Comment by Pat on September 8, 2014 at 1:35pm

Michael, I was looking for a map of the geographical area of the Luo. It appears to be in western Kenya. I'm curious. Do you have the recipe for you wife's pancake, or a link to a website that features it? And, is this a made from teff flour? Similar to Ethiopian Injera?

Comment by sk8eycat on September 7, 2014 at 11:59am

Bertold, why am I not surprised that the Spam "poetry" site is part of  (Coulda been created by CalTech undergrads, too....)

Comment by Michael Penn on September 7, 2014 at 11:52am

My wife makes African pancakes. They are much like ours but more nutritious. You role them up like a tortilla and eat them with tea or coffee. This would be a typical Luo breakfast.

Comment by The Flying Atheist on September 7, 2014 at 11:29am
In fifth grade when I was 10 years old, we learned about the haiku and were given the assignment to compose one and to make a watercolor painting depicting our haiku. To this day, I still remember my haiku:

Lazy drowsy cow
Standing in the green pasture
Munching grass all day.

Funny, the small things we remember from childhood.
Comment by The Flying Atheist on September 7, 2014 at 10:30am
Bertold, I love the spam haiku.
Comment by Bertold Brautigan on September 7, 2014 at 9:39am

Just in case anyone wasn't aware, there's a whole tradition of Internet haiku poetry dedicated to Spam.

One example:

Oh tin of pink meat
I ponder what you may be:
Snout or ear or feet?

And here's the motherlode:


Members (38)


Support Atheist Nexus

Donate Today



Help Nexus When You Buy From Amazon



© 2014   Atheist Nexus. All rights reserved. Admin: Richard Haynes.

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service