- This topic has 2 replies, 1 voice, and was last updated June 27, 2006 at 7:21 pm by .
- June 27, 2006 at 7:21 pm #237025dottiebeverly
I’m new to the group too. I’ve seen this omelet recipe on other sites also. My question is: Are there any chemicals transfered into the food during boiling the plastic?
If no one has already done so, I think I’ll call the company and just ask them. Otherwise, it sure does look like a good meal!Ziplock Omlettes
Okay, so this had to be the coolest thing I saw all day… heck, maybe even through Monday too. For once one of Mom’s forwards was something of substance!
My parents were big on cooking breakfast on Sunday after we all had slept till usually noon or later. One thing that was lame about it, is thatas one set of eggs was finished, it was flopped on your plate, you sat down and ate on your own- everyone’s breakfast was sort of staggered, with the cook obviously eating last as everyone else is relaxing with their cholestorol and carbohydrate induced coma.Anyway, this came across my inbox and it was too awesome not to share.
Have guests write their name on a quart-size Ziploc freezer bag with permanent marker.
Crack 2 eggs (large or extra-large) into the bag (not more than 2) shake to combine them.
Put out a variety of ingredients such as: cheeses, ham, onion, green pepper, tomato, hash browns, salsa, etc.
Each guest adds prepared ingredients of choice to their bag and shake. Make sure to get the air out of the bag and zip it up.
Place the bags into rolling, boiling water for exactly 13 minutes. You can usually cook 6-8 omelets in a large pot.For more, make another pot of boiling water.
Open the bags and the omelet will roll out easily.
Seriously! Imagine having these ready the night before, and putting the bag in boiling water while you get ready. Sheer genius.
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