Jamaican Veggie Patties Recipe

A favorite recipe from chef Bryant Terry's newest book, Vegan Soul Kitchen. A richly spiced potato, pea, corn, carrot, and cabbage filling is wrapped with a turmeric-hued pastry crust made with coconut oil.

Jamaican Veggie Patties

Shortly after posting Bryant Terry's list of favorite cookbooks last week, a number of you emailed asking whether or not I had a favorite recipe from his new book (Vegan Soul Kitchen). His Jamaican Veggie Patties immediately come to mind. The first time I read through the recipe I thought to myself - oh, they're hand-pies! And quickly filed them away in the lazy-day section of my brain. A richly spiced potato, pea, corn, carrot, and cabbage filling is wrapped with a turmeric-hued pastry crust made with coconut oil. You can make them large, you can make them small, and if you can't be bothered with the pastry side of the equation, the filling is delicious on its own over a simple bowl of brown rice or quinoa. It's not really a weeknight recipe, but you can certainly make a batch, bake a couple, and then freeze the rest for easy patties later.

Jamaican Veggie Patties

To give you a better sense of the recipes in the book, here's a sampling: Sweet Coconut Ginger Creamed Corn (which you might use as a an alternate filling here), Succotash Soup with Garlicky Cornbread Croutons, Spicy Smothered Green Cabbage, Collard Confetti, Upper Caribbean Creamy Grits with Roasted Plantain Pieces, Blackened Tofu Slabs with Succotash Salsa, Quinoa-Quinoa Cornbread, Black-Eyed Pea Fritters with Hot Pepper Sauce, Spicy Pickled Purple Okra, and Coconut-Pecan Pralines.

Jamaican Veggie Patties

The book is black and white with color photo inserts and spans 223 pages. If you're interested in fresh, updated, vegan recipes that explore the flavors and richness of African, Caribbean, and African American cuisines, this book is where it's at. For those of you who already have the book, let me know if you have any favorites yet - I'm trying to figure out which recipe to try next.

101 Cookbooks Membership

Premium Ad-Free membership includes:
-Ad-free content
-Print-friendly recipes
-Spice / Herb / Flower / Zest recipe collection PDF
-Weeknight Express recipe collection PDF
-Surprise bonuses throughout the year

spice herb flower zest
weeknight express

Jamaican Veggie Patties Recipe

You can certainly experiment with different sizes here, but don't go much smaller than a 4-inch cookie cutter. Any smaller and they tend to come apart at the seams - a bit like gaping mouths (see lead photo). Also, be sure to roll the pastry dough thinly - a true 1/8-inch. And lastIy, I can't resist brushing the patties with a bit of beaten egg before placing them in the oven - it makes the crust nice and golden, but also takes them out of the vegan category.

1 tablespoon coconut oil
1/2 cup 1/4-inch-diced yellow onion
1/8 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon allspice
1/2 teaspoon ground cumin
1/4 teaspoon red pepper flakes
1/8 teaspoon cayenne
Coarse sea salt
2 larges cloves garlic, minced
3/4 cup coconut milk
1/4 cup 1/4-inch-diced carrots
1/4 cup 1/4-inch-diced yellow potatoes
1/2 cup fresh green peas (or frozen)
1/2 cup sweet fresh corn (or frozen)
1/2 cup shredded cabbage
1 tablespoon minced fresh thyme
1 tablespoon freshly squeezed lemon juice
1/2 teaspoon freshly ground white pepper

1 3/4 cups unbleached flour
1 cup whole wheat pastry flour
2 teaspoons turmeric
1/2 teaspoon fine sea salt
3/4 cup chilled coconut oil
2 teaspoons apple cider vinegar
1/2 cup plus 2 tablespoons ice water

For the filling: In a medium-size saute pan over medium-low heat, combine the coconut oil, the onion cinnamon, allspice, cumin, red pepper flakes, cayenne, and 1/2 teaspoon of salt. Saute, stirring occasionally, for 8 to 10 minutes, or until the vegetables are caramelized. Add the garlic and cook for an additional 2 minutes. Stir in the coconut milk, carrots, and potatoes, reduce the heat to low, cover, and cook until the carrots and potatoes are tender, 10 to 12 minutes. Stir in the green peas, corn, cabbage, thyme, and lemon juice, cover, and cook for 3 minutes more. Season with additional salt and the white pepper (or to taste) and set aside to allow the flavors to marry.

For the pastry: Combine 1 1/2 cups of the white flour with the pastry flour, turmeric, and salt in a large bowl and mix well. Set the remaining 1/4 cup white flour aside. Add the coconut butter to the flour mixture and rub with your fingertip until the mixture resembles fine sand, about 10 minutes (hs note: I've also make this dough by pulsing ingredients in a food processor with good results).

Combine the vinegar and water and mix well. Then, without overworking the dough, add the vinegar mixture by the tablespoon, while stirring, just until the dough comes away from the sides of the bowl and begins to coalesce. Squeeze into a tight ball, flatten, cover in plastic wrap, and refrigerate for at least 1 hour.

Preheat the oven to 350F and remove the dough from the refrigerator.

With the reserved flour, lightly dust a clean surface, roll out the dough until it is about 1/8 inch thick. Cut six 6-inch circles from the dough (you can use a bowl). Spoon 2 heaping tablespoons of the filling onto the center of one side of each circle, leaving about a 1/8-inch border. Fold the other half over to make a half-moon, press to seal, and make ridges around the edge using a fork. (hs note: if your dough is at all on the dry side you may need to run wet fingers around the edge of the circles to help get a good seal).

Transfer the patties to a parchment-lined baking sheet and bake until golden brown, about 35 minutes. Serve immediately with some hot sauce.

Makes six big patties, or a couple dozen smaller ones.

Reprinted with permission from Vegan Soul Kitchen: Fresh, Healthy, and Creative African-American Cuisine by Bryant Terry. (Da Capo Press, March, 2009)

If you make this recipe, I'd love to see it - tag it #101cookbooks on Instagram!
weeknight express
101cookbooks social icon
Join my newsletter!
Weekly recipes and inspirations.

Comments are closed.

Apologies, comments are closed.


These are terrific. Made a double batch today and found the filling and pastry quite delightful….I didn’t have any cabbage so I increased the quantity of other vegetables and added a little sweet potato.

Rachel B

I think I need to make these for my vegetarian sister. Loved eating patties when I lived in Brooklyn, and I sure miss them now.


What would you serve this with, to create an entire meal? Some kind of salad, but what tastes/textures would be nicely complimentary? Perhaps a fruit-salad?


It’s a little bit difficult to find coconut oil here (and expensive), so I think I will try the filling on its own =) Your blog is an endless source of inspiration for me!


MMMMMM….Those look just FABULOUS!!! I love them!!!


I added more coconut into mine and made it into a curry. Yummo!!


In South India we call ’em as – Somas-.
Same shape with crimped edges.
I remember my mom had a special crimper wheel tool with filigree patterns to make these.


Heidi, these look like a much more successful version of the banana-black bean empanadas from the most recent Vegetarian Times. Plantains might be a nice addition to these? Do you ever contribute to any publications? I’d be curious to know. Rock on!

Claudia at Weird Vegetables

I made these for dinner tonight. They were delicious! Thanks for all the good recipes.


Those look amazingly delicious!
Keep em coming!
I think it is a wonderful way of eating vegies, I just added those to my “to do” Xmas list.

PS – If you are going to use coconut oil, it is best to use organic virgin coconut oil from a reputable source. There are many coconut oils on the market and you would simply not believe what is done to some of them to end up at the point of sale. Why organic? Because, regardless of what was or was not used on the growing palms, the organic standards also limit the kinds of processing agents and adulterants that can be used in the refining process. Why virgin? Again, less processing. Also this will not have been hydrogenated which makes a product more shelf stable and heat-stable, but also makes it much unhealthier in your body.


This may have been answered but here is the definitive answer: Coconut “butter” is indeed straight coconut oil. It is a saturated fat and thus is solid at room temperature, liquid at higher temps. Quite frankly (and regardless of many claims to the contrary) coconut oil is, as a highly saturated fat, probably best used cautiously and in small quantities.
Coconut cream is an entirely different product. So is the so-called coconut butter you can get at health food stores for some ridiculous price that has the ground up coconut in it. It is indeed yummy but will not work in this recipe and frankly, you can get organic coconut and organic coconut oil and combine the two to make your own for much less money!
You should be able to substitute cow’s butter for this except for frying or very high heat applications. I might use ghee if I were going to do so. I imagine it is coconut butter in this recipe both because it is vegan and because this is a more tropical recipe where it would be a natural ingredient.
Also see Alton Brown’s excellent segment on hand pies for other ideas.


Love the idea of garlic cornbread croutons for the succotash soup. Sometimes I make phyllo croutons for a change of pace…and these sound fantastic. The veggie patties look wonderful!


Wonderful recipe, stuff them with some green olives instead and you’ve got yourself some Spanish empanadas!


The picture made it look like there were black beans in the filling– I think that would be a great addition!


These look really really good.. would love these for snack or meal! thanks for giving all these filling ideas.


I adore jamaican patties but always hated the beef inside. I always wondered if there could be a veggie way–so glad I found this recipe. Wonderful


We had these for dinner last night and they were GREAT! I made the pastry dough before hand and refrigerated it for 24 hours. It was a bit hard and crumbly when I tried to roll it out so I popped it back into the food processor and crumbled it back to the sand-like stage, then added a bit more cold water until the dough came back together. Much easier to handle then, and no problems with sticking (although my white countertops are now yellow from the tumeric!) I’ve never used coconut oil before but the aroma of the pastry dough as it was coming together was heavenly.
I made the filling up fresh. I shredded a quarter cabbage, diced a medium potato and small carrot (didn’t bother to measure out 1/4 cups) and reduced the peas by half to compensate for the other extra veggies. I was pleased to see that the amount of filling fit the amount of pastry quite nicely. I ended up with 7 pies and a mini pie.
I will make this again 🙂


Man, the blogosphere is LIGHTING UP about this book- I really have to go get a copy already! Props to Bryant Terry for giving the vegan cookbook world something new and exciting to drool over! This recipe looks amazing, will have to try it out soon.


Great recipe and pics. I love your blog because it inspires me to try new stuff!


Thanks for the speedy reply! Will let you know how it works out–I cook dinner for 19, so I love the option to prep in advance then bake right before our meal.


Hi, I wonder at what stage you would recommend freezing them? Make them, bake them, then freeze, and defrost later, and reheat, OR make, don’t bake, freeze, then thaw? and bake, OR don’t bake, freeze, and then bake right after removing from the freezer?? What would you recommend?
HS: I’m thinking: make, freeze, bake straight from freezer.


wow and yum I love jamaican patties, now i can make the vegetarian version for my veggie hubby, thanks!


Seriously, I could just eat that mixture straight from the pan! Are you kidding me? YUM.

Sara @ Culinerapy

I’m glad you tried these and liked them! This cookbook arrived last Friday and this recipe is the one I was planning to try next. I made several dishes from the book earlier this week, and the biggest hit was the creamy grits. I modified the recipe for a bit more nutrition by using half amaranth and half ground corn. It worked really well, and I credit your recipes (especially from your book) for giving me the confidence to experiment with random grains. Thanks!


Umm, good idea but this is not a Jamaican veggie patty. This is more of a meatless turnover at best. Veggie patties don’t have cinnamon in them–that’s a common misconception. It’s nutmeg for a more authentic taste and to play nicely off of the gases the cabbage releases. Nice try, though!


Oh man, these look like a VAST improvement on the dried-out ground beef mixture wrapped in semi-burnt bright yellow pastry that they used to call Jamaican patties at my high school cafeteria. I’d love to make small versions of these and serve them as appetizers.

Jessica @ Bring Your Appetite

Oh.My.God. It’s a veggie meat pie! I can’t wait to try this recipe. I spent summers in the Cayman Islands as a kid and my brother and I ate Meat Pies by the boxful. The best bakery there burned down and I don’t eat meat anymore, so I figured I would never eat these again. You and Tyler have made my entire day, thank you!


Wow… your blog is really cool… I will definitely be checking on the recipes…I love cooking! love the pics too!

coffee lovers

Ohhhh! Thank you! I have been looking for a recipe for a good patty crust for awhile. Believe it or not, I pick up terrific patties (and other Jamaican food) at a lunch truck in downtown Philadelphia, I am so excited to be able to make my own!

emilie davis

Yum!! I used to love Jamaican patties when I ate meat, though I am sure they could not have been too healthy for me. This version looks fabulous. And healthy. Well done!
The Comments section for the post on Bryant was closed but I looked up his book on Amazon and his recipes titles practically made me drool all over my desk.


I made the filling and and the pastry last night and I can’t wait to get home and roll out the dough. I had been hoping you would post something from his book for us to try. I have to pick up this cook book now!
A note: I didn’t have Coconut oil, so I used some of the fat of the coconut milk and 1/2 Tbs of vegetable oil and it yielded the same results.
The pastry was much easier to make then I had anticipated.


I like the idea of serving over quinoa. Don’t know if I’d ever have the patience for the pastry. Well…maybe…in any case the book sounds awesome!

Michelle @ What Does Your Body Good?

I made the filling last night to eat on its own, with some extra cabbage and potatoes. It was incredible. Thanks for sharing this recipe Heidi – I can’t wait to get the cookbook!

Sara Grace

These patties look gorgeous and delicious! A good way to travel without leaving your kitchen 😉


I used to make a wicked Jamaican meat pattie. My mouth still waters for them occasionally. But I think it’s the seasoning and the crumbly turmeric pastry that I really crave. This recipe is an inspiration to try my hand at a veggie version. Thanks for the prod!

Joyce Wiatroski

ooh, when i wasn’t veg i used to love these! they remind me of empanadas too.


Hi Heidi, yr recipes are always interesting for me, espcecialy for the Tempeh. I,m Indonesian Chinese and Tempeh or TEMPE originaly from Indonesia. Frankly I don’t try yet but I must try that one. thank’s Heidi and GBU


How exciting! I’m of Caribbean descent and lately have been trying to “veganize” some of the foods I’ve grown up with (I’m getting homesick out here in Cali). So I’m super excited to see this recipe highlighted and it might even inspire me to go out & get Mr. Terry’s book. Thanks for sharing!

Kay B

These look amazing! Absolutely love patties but I’ve never had veggie ones and I can’t wait to try them out.

Sweet Kitchen

Hello – Long-time reader of your site – first-time poster!
I made this recipe this afternoon — I was up early this morning and happened to see this recipe pop up on your site and couldn’t wait for the grocery store to open so I could buy the ingredients to make this!
As someone who usually screws up pastry recipes, I am happy to report that my hand pies turned out picture perfect. The recipe is fantastic. I made the filling before lunch and had to restrain myself from not devouring the aromatic filling in one sitting!
The pastry crust turned out beautifully — very flaky and light. I didn’t have pastry flour on hand, so I substituted 1/2 cup whole wheat all-purpose flour, 1/4 cup white all-purpose flour and 1/4 cup cake flour. There was no coconut oil at the grocery store, so I had to substitute regular butter. I recommend toasting the spices a little bit beforehand — really brings out the aroma.
Absolutely delicious and fun to make!

Tracy H.

WOW – awesome! and I totally have Every ingredient already in stock.


Yum!! These look so delicious! I love the ingredients and spices. What a treat, thanks for sharing!!

lisa (dandysuagr)

reading that article, and looking the procedure for make this meal, i recall a delicious fast food dish we make here in our country, called Empanadas, when i see the pictures of the Jamaican Veggie Patties i remembrance the empanada, it looks so similar, the only diference is that Jamaican Veggie Pattie is filled out with veggies, but the empanada we make here in Colombia is made with rice and meat, we have with other flavours, with chicken, or with egg, anyway it looks like the same.
Very delicious recipe, and nice photos too
thanks and regards


I don’t know if it is the same book you are talking about but on Amazon this title (which just came out) has 256 pages and is not black and white, but is a deep burnt orange color. It has the same title and author; is there a different version?


YUM! That looks wonderful. I love freezing things like this for my husband’s lunch.

Kimi @ The Nourishing Gourmet

I love using coconut oil in crusts. I did it on the show for our Coconut Pasteis de Nata. I will try the dough recipe with vinegar and turmeric next time, because those look like great improvements to mine.

Sophia from Kitchen Caravan

My family owned Jamaican bakeries in Brooklyn, NY my whole life. I grew up eating veggie, beef, and chicken patties. I cannot wait to try this recipe!! Thank you for selecting this one.
Have you ever heard of Jamaican Coconut Turnovers? That would make a terrific post!!


This looks absolutely delicious…

Laura M.

The ital stew is amazing! As are the black-eyed pea fritters. And I really like how Terry recommends movies, books and songs along with his recipes. Way cool.


Bryant really knows what he’s doing! These patties look delicious.

The Duo Dishes

Can you use the coconut oil you find in the popcorn aisle?

gayle Casey

Oh, these will be at my housewarming, just like that chickpea salad will be at my best friend’s annual summer barbecue. Thank you for this!


Slow Food Portland is hosting Bryant Terry in a cooking demo this evening and I’m really looking forward to seeing him cook and hearing him talk about his new book. I haven’t picked it up yet, but I hope he’ll have copies on hand tonight. I’m not a fan of hand pies, but this sounds like it would be great on rice. I could also see adding a bit of egg to this (our chickens are laying lots of eggs, so I’m always looking for an excuse to add eggs to things). Thanks for sharing this recipe!

Chris at Lost Arts Kitchen

Has anyone tried it? Sounds kind of like a samosa (which I love)… though I know it’s Jamaican.


I got this book last week and have make a few things from it. All of them are great. Although a bit heavy with coconut milk in many recipes, I switched a couple to coconut water and the dish wasn’t so rich and just as tastey!


Nice recipe..These remind me of a traditional Indian sweet: karanji. Similar pastry..but with sweet filling (coconut, sugar/jaggery, almonds, saffron, cardomom, all sauted in ghee)..YUMM..
This savory version will be a good appetizer..I love the idea of including all spice in the spice mixture..


Fabulous! These look a lot like Colombian empanadas, which are usually filled with meat in addition to the ingredients listed here, but are also served vegetarian style. The masa (pastry dough) is made from a corn based flour but this looks great too. Can’t wait to give these a go!
🙂 Kimberly @ PoorGirlEatsWell.com

Kimberly @ Poor Girl Eats Well

These would be great to make in a huge batch and freeze some for later. Like the use of coconut oil to make that beautiful flaky crust.

Asata at Life Chef

On a busy weeknight, I think I would use this as a tortilla-filler, or over rice. YUM!


I went out and bought Bryant’s book when you first posted it. I’ve only made the collard greens so far (excellent!), but now I know what I’ll be making this weekend!


Wow. These looking amazing! I love that they’re vegan, and the crust uses coconut oil.


Perfect timing! I needed a recipe for my daughter’s school fundraiser–Reggae Night. I have made several recipes from 101 cookbooks and they have all been winners. Thanks for being such a great resource Heidi


These sound so tasty! I might even be able to get my husband (the quintessential meat-and-potatoes, no weird veggies guy) to eat these! And as for some of those other recipes, I am intrigued by the creamy grits with plantains…so if you make that, let us know!


I love the spice combination used in these hand-pies — yum! Whether small or large, sweet or savory, a pie in any form is my favorite food!

Allen of EOL

O.M.G! I grew up down the street from a Jamaican bakery and patties like these were my weekly treat. The last time I went home, I found that it was closed. What a treat to find a great recipe!


These look just like empanadas! I can’t wait to try. I always make regular empanada dough and stuff them with any veggies I have on hand.
I can’t wait to try these.


These look amazing! I just bought Grub and am thoroughly enjoying it…looking forward to purchasing this book as well!


This looks delicious, thanks for including a sneak peak from Mr. Terry’s cookbook.
For vegans who also want the crust to be golden, brush a little olive oil on top of the pastries before sticking them into the oven rather than an egg wash. It will give the same desired effect.


I have my local bookstore ordering his book, thank you for the review!


Wow. This seems perfect. Trying it as soon as possible.
P.S. “whole *what* pastry flour”


I can’t wait to buy Mr. Terry’s book and try all of these recipes! So thanks for introducing me to him…I’m a HUGE lover of your blog and print your recipes into my own little cookbook. But my nonvegetarian Jamaican boyfriend is not as open-minded about my cooking without meat, so I wonder if these flavors might entice him!!!


I love patties! While I was doing service work in Jamaica, I couldn’t get my fill of these. I am a huge meat eater and crave the traditional greasy meat-filled center, but this version is much more healthy and dynamic. Can’t wait to try them!


Good morning everyone. I use coconut oil in both the filling and in the pastry. I’m going to update the recipe to reflect that and avoid confusion. -h


Would what you call “coconut butter” be what is sold here as “coconut cream”? It is solid and sliceable, thicker than coconut oil.
I adore “Jam patties” even when bought – home made would be spectacular!

Mrs Redboots

A quick internet search confirmed my suspicion that coconut butter and coconut oil are one in the same…but the butter is still solid and the “oil” is when it is melted/liquid. My guess is that we call it coconut butter in the crust, as its being in the solid phase is very important to the flaky crust outcome (and of course, to give a reasonable clue to non-vegan substitutes).
If anyone has any other information, please share…my sites looked reputable but one never really knows. 🙂

All for Veggies

oh this looks great! I’m a little obsessed with coconut oil and butter at the moment so I’m so excited to give this a try!

Laura [What I Like]

I just received my copy of this book and have only skimmed through it. This recipe did catch my eye and I’m glad that you chose it, because based on the title I imagined them being more like hamburger patties. Now that I know they’re like little empanadas, I really want to make them! Great post! I always love getting your take on recipes!

Kristin @ De Nacho

Wow, now that I’ve read some of the names of recipes in this book, I want to go look for it! As if I don’t own enough cookbooks.
I, too, am wondering about the coconut butter. Do you think it would be a disaster to use regular unsalted butter (and make this really not vegan)?


This looks delicious, thanks for posting. Does the recipe double well?


Woohoo! At last, a decent veggie alternative to the amazing (as I remember them) Jamaican beef patties! Now I don’t have to feel left out when everyone’s ordering their favorite snack.

Heather C.

The turmeric pastry sounds fantastic. Can’t wait to try these!


Where do you find coconut butter? I haven’t seen that anywhere.


This brings back memories of my wife and I crisscrossing Jamaica on an old motorcycle, years ago. Patties are a foodgroup down there, we had them with every filling you can possibly imagine! Thanks for the inspiration.


Oh wow–if I made these, my husband would think he’d died and gone to heaven (this is one of his favourite foods!) I’m sure I would enjoy them myself…this is a must try weekend experiment, for sure.


Hi Heidi, your patti’s look delicious but i am confused with the name of 2 of the ingredients ie.yellow onion whats that? and red pepper flakes, are they dried red chilli flakes?

bronwen ahern

Heidi, you’ve done it again – these look great! I love how your recipes are always nutritious as well as delicious (hey that rhymed!).

Tabitha (From Single to Married)

These sound so good. I assume by coconut butter, you mean coconut oil? I have coconut butter (from whole foods, but also available on Amazon) but it a puree of coconut meat, including the oil. Probably not the right thing for making pastry.


This sounds other worldly. But I live in a remote part of western North Carolina, 100 miles from any sizable city in any direction. Where oh where does one find coconut BUTTER? And what might one substitute for it without ruining the original recipe? Help anyone?

Elizabeth in north carolina

Wow – his cookbook looks like it’s full of innovative vegetarian cuisine. These patties are a great example!

ashley (sweet & natural)

Wow – his cookbook looks like it’s full of innovative vegetarian cuisine. These patties are a great example!

ashley (sweet & natural)

They look amazing…too bad it is breakfast time or I would make them right now! Thank you!

Jacqueline M

oh my goodness! a few years back there was an AMAZING vegan, rasta “roach coach” here in sacramento. the city closed them down because they weren’t mobile every fifteen minutes (stupidest law ever) and me and my husband have been suffering ever since. these patties are similar to theirs but they had some coconut oil fried greens in them that were outta sight. thanks for posting!


I love Jamaican Patties! I was just wondering what other recipes I could use my coconut oil for. Can’t wait to try these, although I’ll have to search for coconut butter!


Heidi, this is such a delicious and nutritious recipe! Am thrilled to see use of turmeric, a super spice, the health benefits of which I have extolled at length in my blog.
Do you think, as a short-cut on weeknights, one could use vol-au-vent cases instead of the pastry? And include the turmeric in the vegetables to maintain the overall nutritiousness of the dish?
Thank you for sharing….love reading your blog.


OMG! I grew up in Jamaica…patties bring back memories of a childhood spent in the sun…the feel of the breeze coming off the ocean….i remember eating vegetarian, beef, chicken and even prawn patties….thank you for this recipe…I am going to make it for my husband and daughter this weekend…


Yum! I LOVE pies in all forms. This is sure to be a winner.


Comments are closed.

Apologies, comments are closed.

More Recipes

101cookbooks social icon
Join my newsletter!
Weekly recipes and inspirations.

Popular Ingredients

Use of this site constitutes acceptance of its User Agreement and Privacy Policy.

101 Cookbooks is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to amazon.com. Any clickable link to amazon.com on the site is an affiliate link.