What do you need? 2 mugs of polohrubá mouka 1 mug of sugar 1 mug of milk 1/2 mug of oil 3 eggs 1 pack of baking powder (2 teaspoons) Pinch of salt Butter for wiping the tin Cocoa powder Let’s make this lovely sweet treat like my granny or my mom did when I was young. Every time when I smell this in our home while visiting my parents or my grandmother’s home, it reminds me of my childhood. When my sister and I were sitting at the table in our kitchen eating our bábovka and drinking hot chocolate or cocoa, it felt like the best breakfast ever, served usually during Easter time but also all year long. SomeRead more.

I lived in Ireland while working as an au pair. I don’t miss the life of being an au pair; it wasn’t easy or exciting, but I really miss a few things and some of the people I met there (many of whom I’m still in touch with). Irish food was so different, and after one year I really couldn’t stand beans in tomato sauce and gravy anymore. But I seriously miss their traditional Irish soup made from vegetables and blended into a creamy consistency. Hand in hand with the soup prepared by my host family in Ireland were Irish scones. After a year there, I learned how to bake these awesome treats in sweet and salty versions. Sweet scones are served with butter, jamRead more.

Spending your Christmas in the Czech Republic? Would you like to eat typical Czech Christmas dish as well? Today, we are going to learn how to make a typical Czech Christmas dinner. Some Czechs don’t like carp so they would prefer to make a fried schnitzel instead, either chicken or pork. So lets go make your own Czech Christmas dinner! What do you need? – Carp fillets (chicken or pork steak) – Flour (use the one that is called Hladká mouka) – Eggs (raw for the schnitzel and 1 boiled egg for the salad) – Breadcrumbs – Pickles – Onion (lightly boiled or steamed) – Potatoes (whole boiled and peeled potatoes) – Carrots – Peas, corn (not necessary) – MayoRead more.