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New Junior Cookbook (Better Homes & Gardens Test Kitchen)

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More than 65 all-new recipes are age-appropriate, kid-tested and kid-tasted.Every recipe has a full-color fun illustration and recipe photo.Recipes use short ingredient lists and easy step-by-step instructions.Written and designed to appeal to 8- to 12-year-old children who are just beginning to cook on their own, as well as those who have some cooking experience.Cooking B More than 65 all-new recipes are age-appropriate, kid-tested and kid-tasted.Every recipe has a full-color fun illustration and recipe photo.Recipes use short ingredient lists and easy step-by-step instructions.Written and designed to appeal to 8- to 12-year-old children who are just beginning to cook on their own, as well as those who have some cooking experience.Cooking Basics chapter covers all the things kids need to know, such as kitchen safety, menu-planning, basic nutrition information, and how to read food labels.New illustrations and new features make this a must-have reference cookbook for kids and their parents to use together.Simply delicious recipes that kids will have fun preparing and the whole family will enjoy eating.Yummy recipes include: Farmhouse Breakfast Pizza, Sun-Up Sandwiches, Fast Fixin' Fajitas, Mighty Melts, Ooey Gooey Fudge Sauce, Raining Berries Turnovers.Includes recipes for special celebrations and diabetic exchanges.


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More than 65 all-new recipes are age-appropriate, kid-tested and kid-tasted.Every recipe has a full-color fun illustration and recipe photo.Recipes use short ingredient lists and easy step-by-step instructions.Written and designed to appeal to 8- to 12-year-old children who are just beginning to cook on their own, as well as those who have some cooking experience.Cooking B More than 65 all-new recipes are age-appropriate, kid-tested and kid-tasted.Every recipe has a full-color fun illustration and recipe photo.Recipes use short ingredient lists and easy step-by-step instructions.Written and designed to appeal to 8- to 12-year-old children who are just beginning to cook on their own, as well as those who have some cooking experience.Cooking Basics chapter covers all the things kids need to know, such as kitchen safety, menu-planning, basic nutrition information, and how to read food labels.New illustrations and new features make this a must-have reference cookbook for kids and their parents to use together.Simply delicious recipes that kids will have fun preparing and the whole family will enjoy eating.Yummy recipes include: Farmhouse Breakfast Pizza, Sun-Up Sandwiches, Fast Fixin' Fajitas, Mighty Melts, Ooey Gooey Fudge Sauce, Raining Berries Turnovers.Includes recipes for special celebrations and diabetic exchanges.

30 review for New Junior Cookbook (Better Homes & Gardens Test Kitchen)

  1. 4 out of 5

    Janice

    This is a fun cookbook to have in the house. The kids love that they hve their own, and they love the way it is set up. It is nice to have recipes that they not only love the way they taste, but that they get to help make it as well. A big hit at our house.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Hapzydeco

    What a great way to introduce a child to the pleasures of cooking.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Cindy Mitchell *Kiss the Book*

    Better Homes & Gardens New Junior Cook Book, 128 pages. COOK BOOK. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2018. $18. 9781118146064 BUYING ADVISORY: EL (K-3), EL, MS - OPTIONAL. AUDIENCE APPEAL: AVERAGE This cook book is full of illustrations and divided into five sections: superpower breakfasts, feel-the-beat lunches, sportin’-around suppers, fast-fueling snacks, and make-believe desserts. Before the recipes there is a lengthy section on safety, tips, terms, and techniques. Each recipe in this spiral bound boo Better Homes & Gardens New Junior Cook Book, 128 pages. COOK BOOK. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2018. $18. 9781118146064 BUYING ADVISORY: EL (K-3), EL, MS - OPTIONAL. AUDIENCE APPEAL: AVERAGE This cook book is full of illustrations and divided into five sections: superpower breakfasts, feel-the-beat lunches, sportin’-around suppers, fast-fueling snacks, and make-believe desserts. Before the recipes there is a lengthy section on safety, tips, terms, and techniques. Each recipe in this spiral bound book gets a two page spread and includes the recipe, illustrations, photographs of the food, and cooking tips. This book is very welcoming with bright illustrations, but the photographs of the food aren’t very appealing. My kids weren’t interested in very many recipes because there is a lot of mixing of different foods. For example, the mac and cheese recipe has broccoli in it and the meatloaf muffins have potatoes on them. The recipes have so many vegetables in them that it seems tailored more to adults who are cooking for kids, not to kids trying to get excited about cooking. The recipes themselves aren’t very complicated, but several tasks are grouped together so there are fewer steps, making it a bit hard to follow. Jen Wecker, HS English Teacher https://kissthebookjr.blogspot.com/20...

  4. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer Canterbury

    This is a cookbook for kids who need the "cartoonish" vibe in order to maintain their interest. This book uses a lot of "convenience" products in order to create the recipes, and for my family we use primarily from-scratch items. It does serve the purpose of getting children interested in cooking and has ideas for rounding out the meal with sides and desserts which is a nice feature.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Lora Yorke

    I love this book.

  6. 5 out of 5

    HeavyReader

    Looking through this book, I realized why folks were skinny in the 50s: food was mostly unappetizing crap. Take this suggestion from the "Ideas for making more kinds of candies and ready-in-a-hurry cookies" page:"Eat-right-away Cookies...Mix 2 tablespoons honey with 1/2 cup coconut. Spread on 12 salted crackers. Put on a cooky sheet and bake in a 375 [degree] oven for about 7 minutes." This coconut and honey concoction spread onto saltines sounds like something that might be whipped up late at nig Looking through this book, I realized why folks were skinny in the 50s: food was mostly unappetizing crap. Take this suggestion from the "Ideas for making more kinds of candies and ready-in-a-hurry cookies" page:"Eat-right-away Cookies...Mix 2 tablespoons honey with 1/2 cup coconut. Spread on 12 salted crackers. Put on a cooky sheet and bake in a 375 [degree] oven for about 7 minutes." This coconut and honey concoction spread onto saltines sounds like something that might be whipped up late at night in a dorm room by someone with an eating disorder who's spent all the spending money, not like something that should be in a cookbook. Other winning dishes include "Super soup" (a mixture of 1 can condensed cream of chicken soup, 1 can condensed vegetable-beef soup, 1 can milk, and 1 can water) and "Magic white-sauce supper" (can you say "shit on a shingle"?). NOTE: My copy of this book comes from the FreeCycle Windfall and has no ISBN (that I could find). Mine is a revised edition from 1963, first published in 1955.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Kristen

    My kids are cooking dinner this summer and this is the first cook book that we are using. We went through it and chose 9 recipes that looked and sounded good. So far they are. When we finish with this book, we will chose another. I do happen to own this one, but have decided that I won't buy any more. Kids cookbooks just aren't justifiable price wise or storage space wise in my opinion. We will check out the rest from the library. (And keep them far from the cooking area.)

  8. 5 out of 5

    Suzlizjohnson

    A gift from my Grandmother Johnson. I learned a lot from this book and even then...realized that there was a bit too much sweet stuff in the book. It was fun though with things for kids...and brilliant pictures and directions. My favourite was cottage cheese with a pinapple ring and a banana sticking out of the centre. I made family dinner of tuna and pea casserole with cheese instead of potato chips on top... I have given the book to my grandaughter Kimberly Keogh of Sydney, NSW

  9. 5 out of 5

    Robbie Bashore

    Probably the best of the cookbooks I chose to channel my daughter's current interest in cooking. A good variety of recipes, including new things and familiar dishes. Enough there for beginners of a young age.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Becky

    I had a version of this as a kid. It has some very odd recipes, but some good ones as well. The homemade eggnog, while it is not at all the holiday treat you would expect, is a great high protein breakfast. And by "great" I mean that it is probably an acquired taste.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Joanna

    This is an awesome cookbook--it was my first (I got it when I was three years old). The recipes, which cover everything from appetizers to desserts, are simple and fun, and not always incredible, but definitely satisfying. I think the most-used recipe in this book has been snickerdoodles.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Jackie

    The recipes are good but the obnoxious full-page illustrations are seizure-inducing.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Allison

    This is a great cookbook for kids.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Mary Wescott

    This was the first cookbook my mom got me. LOVED IT!!!!

  15. 5 out of 5

    Sarah

    Simple, easy-to-follow recipes for stereotypical kid cuisine (pancakes, pizza, spaghetti, etc.)

  16. 4 out of 5

    Randie D. Camp, M.S.

    Fun recipes for kids.

  17. 4 out of 5

    E.M.

    A cookbook I wish I had when I was growing up.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Linda

    my kids really enjoyed the recipes in this book.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Vivian Doggett

    Easy starter recipes for kids to enjoy! We've tried a few here and my daughter enjoys having this cookbook in her collection.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Ashley

    We've made a few things from here and they are simple, fun ways to get the boys involved with cooking. And my boys love the pictures and crack up with the names of the dishes.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Cws

    J641.5Bet

  22. 4 out of 5

    Netta

    I used it in early marriage years (it was a joke gift from friends), and now my kids use sometimes!

  23. 5 out of 5

    Abraham Ray

    nice cookbook!

  24. 5 out of 5

    Megan Yaek

    Kiddos love it! Great way to introduce reading recipes.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Laura Tabrizipour

    I always think that it is fun to cook in the classroom and most students really enjoy this. This is a great book to use to teach children measurements and instructions.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Nancy Chastain

  27. 4 out of 5

    Bucky

  28. 5 out of 5

    mary

  29. 5 out of 5

    Anna Ely

  30. 5 out of 5

    Bri

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