3-Meal Italian Food Course: Appetizer, Primo, Sweets
Appetizer: Baking Italian Grissini Bread
Crunch that stick!
This course talks about how Italian loves to eat grissini before devouring prime course or primo. Italian loves to crunch that bread while waiting for their main dish. Grissini is best eaten with acciugha (small preserved fish in a container) or strachino, a soft white cheese.
Primo: Italian Pasta Making: The Easiest Method
Learn how to make a fresh pasta at home for your family and friends.
This course talks about making a fresh pasta. The method and the learning process is the easiest way to memorize by heart. Italians are known for putting health into priority so their mindset is always homemade and fresh. So, when they go to restaurant, they are proud to ask if the food they’re going to eat is fresh by saying “homemade”. Mostly , Italian restaurants will add on their courtesy upon ordering that “certain” food is fresh and homemade. This is their way of doing marketing on their restaurants whether it is osteria or trattoria. So, when you hear the word “homemade”, be glad, it means it’s fresh and good for health.
In this course, we are using all biological to maintain the freshness and homemade thing of pasta making. Il uova (the egg) is biologico in Italian or biological and “la farina” (the flour) is also biologico.
Hope you enjoy this Italian pasta making experience and hope you visit Italy. “Ci vediamo quando tu sei qui.” (See you when you are here).
Dolce: Quick and Easy Italian Classical Tiramisu Cake
A Glimpse of Northern Italy Dolce in Treviso, a city near Venice
This course is all about Treviso tiramisu and how to make it at home just like all Italians do. Italy is known for cheese, so, when they eat they have cheese as a appetizer, prime and second course, and now we have this sweet cheese incorporated in the cake that is common in the whole region of Italy. However, tiramisu was born in Treviso which signifies “tira” means pull, “mi” means me, “su” means up. Tiramisu means “pull me up” or “lift me up.”
Am I lifting you up?