Boil water in a big pot. Add salt. With wet hands, shape large oval shaped balls from chicken mixture and drop them into the hot salted water one by one. Make sure they do not touch each other while you drop them.
Cook for about 20 minutes. Remove and serve hot or cold with a little of the broth.
In response to Rivki: I usually fry a large batch of onions. After achieving the desired color I put the fried onions in a colander and let it strain for at least an hour. I use what I need and the rest I store in a Ziploc bag and freeze.
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As we mentioned last time, chicken or meat leftovers can be used in a variety of ways. First, you have to evaluate how much food is available and then with easy planning you can calculate how many family meals can be prepared from it. The following are some wonderful suggestions for meals.
Welcome to Part III – what to do with the cooked chicken. Our job is to rehydrate it, change the way it looks, and, at times, hide it using dough, eggs, mayonnaise, or sauce. I have found that making up fancy names for the dish not only adds flair, but will help your family know what to ask for next time. Unless otherwise stated these recipes serve 4-6 people. (Note: Though we use the word chicken – each recipe works just as well with meat or turkey.)
Welcome back to Simple Home Cooking. Last time we focused on making a large pot of chicken soup. This week, as promised, we will discuss how to use all the cooked vegetables from the soup to create many dishes.