Eggplant and Tomato Galette

Eggplant and Tomato Galette

She called it Smokey Eggplant and Feta Galette with Garlicky Roasted Red Pepper Salad; I shortened the title a bit and called it simply Eggplant and Tomato Galette.

Adeena Sussman an American-Israeli food stylist, food writer and cookbook author. Born is Palo Alto, CA, Sussman has written more than 12 cookbooks including books with celebrities like Crissy Tiggen and Ellie Krieger.

She was living in New York and rocking the culinary world. One fine day, she met Jay, her now husband, and decided to move to Tel Aviv to be with him. She would continue rocking from Israel.

Living in the shadows of Shuk HaCarmel, the city’s main food market, she decided it was time to fly solo, sharing her passion for Israeli cuisine, something that has always been a part of her life anyway.

This recipe for Eggplant and Tomato Galette is inspired by her new cookbook Sababa: Fresh, Sunny Flavors from My Israeli Kitchen.  She serves it with a Garlic Roasted Red Pepper Salad on the side, which I ended skipping because I used a green salad instead. This galette is amazing even plain! Ever since the book arrived in my hands, I’ve been savoring the pages of this gorgeously produced and beautifully written book.

With more than 120 recipes, Sussman delights us with her personal spin and shows us how to incorporate many staples of Israeli cuisine our own kitchens. It doesn’t matter much in what part of the world you live right now; this book unlock the secrets to this incredible cuisine!

This recipe is just one of the many that I already cooked from her book. I hope you’ll find it as delicious as I have.

Don’t worry, I’ll continue to post more recipes featured at Sababa in future posts, as cooking with Adeena Sussman really makes us feel like traveling to Israel, via the stove!

Thanks for your work Adeena!

Sending lots of love!

Eggplant and Tomato Galette

Eggplant and Tomato Galette

Adapted from Adeena Sussman’s Sababa: Fresh, Sunny Flavors from My Israeli Kitchen

Serves 6


For the Dough:

3 cups all-purpose flour, plus more for flouring your hands

½ teaspoon baking powder

1 cup vegetable oil

1 teaspoon kosher salt

½ teaspoon vinegar


For the Filling:

1 jumbo or 2 medium Italian eggplants (1½ pounds)

1 cup (4 oz) crumbled feta cheese

3 tablespoons chopped fresh dill

2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil

1 small jalapeno, seeded and sliced

1 teaspoon kosher salt

¼ teaspoon fresh black pepper


For the Topping:

1 large egg, whisked with ½ teaspoon water and a pinch of salt

½ cup finely grated Parmesan cheese

1 small Roma tomato, sliced into thin rounds


Make the Filling:

Chop the charred eggplant until chunky and transfer to a large bowl. Gently fold in the feta, dill, olive oil, jalapeno, sand and pepper until incorporated.


Make the Dough:

In a medium bowl, whisk together the flour and baking powder. In a medium saucepan, bring the vegetable oil, 2/3 cup water and salt to a boil over high heat (the water will form a ½-inch bubbles that begin to pop through the oil; that’s what’s boiling looks like here. Remove the saucepan from the heat, add the vinegar, then add the flour mixture all at once and stir vigorously with a wooden spoon until the flour drinks up the liquid and a unified, velvety dough forms; let the dough cool for 10 minutes.

Pre-heat the oven to 400˚F.

Set a large piece of parchment paper on the counter. Using lightly floured hands, form the dough into a ball. Place in the center of the parchment paper and gently roll it into a 12-inch round about ¼ inch thick (the dough is soft, go easy on it). Transfer the dough topped parchment paper to a baking sheet.

To Assemble and Bake: dollop the filling into the center of the dough round and spread it out, leaving a 1-inch border around the edges. Fold the dough up and over the filling (if you’ve ever made a galette, it’s the same idea—very rustic!) so that the dough forms a 1-inch frame around the filling. Brush the edges of the dough with the egg mixture, then sprinkle the edges with cheese. Arrange the tomato slices and olives on top of the galette and bake until the tomatoes are wilted and the dough is golden and flaky, 35 to 40 minutes. Cut into wedges and serve warm or at room temperature.


I’m so happy that you visited today! Thanks for reading and browsing my site!

Have you bought my latest cookbook Latin Superfoods yet?

You will love it!

If you like what you read, tell your friends about it,

I’d love to connect with you! Please do send comments and suggestions,

If you prepare any of the recipes on the site, snap a photo and send it to me!

Follow my food adventures on social media!




Contact me

See you next time!


Sheila Neillinger

International Highlight Tours at The Met

Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City

The country’s most important art center, the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, is located a mere 45 minutes away from my home. Every year, the Met receives around seven million tourists; people travel from across the globe to visit the big apple and the Met.

You’d think that living so close, I’d take advantage of this temple of art, culture, and history and would be, or should be a frequent visitor.

Over the last few years I’ve thought so long and hard about going to the Met and taking my children on occasional Sundays, that sometimes, I’m convinced that my family’s cultivation depends on a visit to the museum.

And then, reality kicks in: going to the Met doesn’t necessarily mean absorbing it all. My children get bored to the bones, and my husband always finds a way to receive a phone call from that college friend he hasn’t spoken to in years. And there I am, desperately trying to belong to a tribe of personally cultivated people, mobilizing my family and making efforts in this direction.

We browse through the exhibition halls, stare at the most important paintings in the world, try listening to the audio and share my learnings with the rest of the family. Picture the scene:

Me: “Wow, Van Gogh was born in 1853 and didn’t start painting until his twenties. Isn’t that fascinating? “

My children: “Yes, it is. Can we go eat now?”

Our last visits were great attempts of culture lessons. Sure. Only to be surpassed by the happiness of a plate of Roasted Carrot Salads at ABC Kitchen, or Ricotta Dumplings at Estella, or a Megamouth Sandwich at Superiority Burger.

The ungarnished truth is that living a life around food, I’ve created such enthusiastic foodies for children, that when it comes to other types of culture, nothing seems to match the excitement of food. At least when coming from me. Until I took part of the International Highlight Tour at the Met with Sheila Neilinger.

Sheila Neillinger

Sheila Neillinger


Sheila was born and raised in São Paulo, Brazil, and started studying arts while in college, later graduating with a major in Visual Communications and a minor in Graphic Design. In 1996, she moved to  New York City to study Buying and Merchandising at FIT. In the years since, Sheila has gone from art admirer to art educationalist, inspiring people who visit the Met not just to look at the most impressive amazing pieces of art in the world, but also to learn about art in a different way, with a focus on fewer pieces at a time, but a deeper understanding and analysis of each one of them.

Explanations about The Ancient Assyrian Palace of Nimrud


In 2015, she applied for a tour guide position at the Met, which requires year-long training. Since then, the art connoisseur, who splits her time between Connecticut and New York, finds inspiration in new pieces, each time focusing on a different work of art, so that she can keep a constant self-learning rhythm during the tours.

“It’s all about the teachings of Buddhism in this huge mural” said Sheila of “Paradise of Maitreya” by Chinese artist Zhu Haogu, the first painting on the tour, projecting her voice at the perfect volume for our group of 15 people.

Paradise of Maitreya

We continued to a gallery nearby and learned about “Pentimento”, a technique used by artists to “remove” an image from the painting, as is the case in “Esther Before Ahasuerus” by Italian artist Artemisia Gentileschi. “In this painting, the intention was to create a bigger tension between the king and the queen”, featured on this priceless work.

Explanations about the Painting “Esther Before Ahasuerus”


At a time when technology has invaded the biggest part of our lives, going back in time remains one of the most interesting trips for the mind, I realized while enjoying the tour.

“The Harvesters” (1565) was pained from a top angle, as if the artist Pieter Bruegel The Elder (Netherlands, 1525-1569) was positioned in a higher ground than the objects. A man standing with legs apart, forms a triangle shape. A woman bending down, forms a triangle shape. The entry way to the path, is also in the shape of a triangle. Three triangle shapes “hidden” in a painting. Did Bruegel paint like that on purpose? Can this painting really be 455 years old? How can it be so well conserved? Just some of the many questions I asked myself while participating in the tour.

The weather, hazel and humid, are also references on“The Harvesters” featuring a cloudy grayish sky, that once again, I’d have never noticed unless highlighted. What was the artist feeling when he painted this art? What was in his mind? What was he trying to convey? Did he know he was creating a magnificent work of art that all the money in the world could hardly grant ownership of?

Sheila is the last person to think of art as a commodity. Not at the Met. But she is the first to select the work she wants to surround herself with and bring her “students” along for reasons of sensibility, cultural interest and excitement. Her enthusiasm for each painting gets clear and clear as we enter each different gallery. The fact that such incredible names are featured in this museum feels increasingly like an invitation to come again, to take another tour, learn more, learn all, learn everything, and learn constantly.


Joe Shapiro Sculpture

Sculpture by Joe Shapiro


Claude Monet (French, 1840—1926), painted Garden At Sainte-Adressein 1867, capturing a very specific moment, reflecting light and nature. Now let’s get candid. We all know this painting; we’ve seen it a million times in photos, books, postcards and video. We are talking here about one of the most important, most well-known paintings in the history of the world!

Garden At Sainte-Adresse

Garden At Sainte Adresse


When would I stop to examine the light and nature of that painting? The moment reflected on the painting! The blue sky! The many tones of blue! He was just 27 years when he painted this historic piece of art, second only to Mona Lisa, perhaps?

“Art has to pacify our eyes” said once Henry Matisse’s (French, 1869—1954) when he painted “Nasturtiums With the Painting Dance” in which he creates subtle illusions. Are the flowers inside the vase? Or are the flowers painted outside the vase? Notice how the bench has two legs on the ground and one leg on the mountain? Is that supposed to be a mountain? Notice how all the heads follow the shape of a leaf.  Matisse’s intentions of ambiguity are well expressed here. I can finally understand that.


Nasturtiums With the Painting Dance

Nasturtiums With the Painting Dance by Henry Matisse


See the pattern? Art provokes thoughts, and feelings, and ongoing conversations. It highlights an ambition-stoking view, enlarging a huge exchange of ideas about art’s potential. About life’s potential! Observing things that are right in front of us, but we just can’t see them. What a metaphor!

Is it not the ultimate educational program to visit the Met and appreciate art as it deserves to be appreciated? Especially when accompanied by mother and daughter, who tuned in into in the same spiritual mood.

Van Ghog self-portrait

One of the many self-portraits of Van Ghog


Speaking of my mom, Selma, who is Brazilian, there is all but one Brazilian artist represented at the Met, and it’s included in almost every tour—for Brazilians at least. My mom was in an elevated state of mind throughout the entire tour. But when we visited Cat and Turle by Brazilian artist Vicente do Rego Monteiro (1899—1970), ah, she reached paradise and felt really proud.

Cat and Turtle

Cat and Turtle by Vicente do Rego Monteiro

It is likely that people visit museums since museums exits. Society has been studying painting, sculpture, and music forever. While my main work is mostly around food & media, I love to understand these other art forms, which in most cases I know nothing about, so that I can find patterns that can relate to my own world. After this experience, the Met became so close, so tangible, and so understandable! I’ll visit again—on a tour, of course!

From left to right: me, holding the camera, Sheila Neillinger, my daughter Bianca, and my mom Selma


At the moment, there are 8 Brazilians who work as tour guides at The Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. The International Highlight Tours at the Met are available Monday through Friday at 12pm and it lasts about 1 hour. There is NO extra charge to participate in the tour. It’s included in the price of admission. The Met also offers tour guides in 9 other languages: Chinese, Korean, Japanese, German, French, Arabic, Spanish, Italian, and Russian.

If you’d like to visit the Met and participate in the International Highlight Tour, you can find more info below. If you have friends, family, acquaintances who would enjoy a guided tour of the Met, please share this article with them.

The Metropolitan Museum of Art

1000 5thAvenue

New York, NY 10028

Tickets: $12-25

Tel: (212) 535-7710





I’m so happy that you visited today! Thanks for reading and browsing my site!

If you like what you read, tell your friends about it.

I’d love to connect with you! Please do send comments and suggestions,

Follow my food adventures on Instagram !

Contact me!

See you next time!





Bacalhau de Natas

Bacalhau de Natas

Creamy Salt Cod

Holiday Salt Cod with Creamy Sauce

In Portuguese, we call this dish Bacalhau de Natas. The word Nata in Portuguese refers to cream, milk, or heavy cream— that goes on the creamy sauce.

If you’d like to keep this dish on the lighter side, you can skip the sauce completely (which is like a bechamel sauce), although I love the effect of the sauce with the rest of the dish as it does NOT penetrate the fish and vegetable layer, so the outcome is still on the light side. Less time spent cooking, means more time spent entertaining. Bake this recipe ahead of time, serve it with a glass of white wine, and you’re all set for this Holiday season! This recipe is inspired by Manuela Arrais and featured on my cookbook My Rio de Janeiro.

Bacalhau de Natas

Serves 8

 For the Cod and Vegetables:

1.8 lbs (820g) salt cod (measured dried)

2½ cups cold milk

2 lbs (908g) small young potatoes

Kosher salt

3 tablespoons + ½ cup extra virgin olive oil

2 medium onions, thinly sliced

1 red bell pepper (about ½ lb or 227g), thinly sliced

1 yellow bell pepper (about ½ lb or 227g), thinly sliced

1 green bell pepper (about ½ lb or 227g), thinly sliced

4 cloves garlic, finely minced

¼ cup fresh chopped parsley


For the Bechamel:

1 cup milk , plus the poaching milk

5 tablespoons (65g) unsalted butter

5 tablespoons (40g) all-purpose flour

½ cup (35g) freshly grated Parmesan cheese

Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper

Freshly ground nutmeg

Pinch of cayenne pepper


Equipment: One 9X13 inches baking dish, lightly coated with cooking spray


  • Prepare the Cod: Rinse the salt cod in cold water and place inside a large container. Fill with water, about 2½ gallons (the volume of water should be 10 to 15 times the size of the cod). Store in the refrigerator to soak overnight, changing the water at least 3 times per day (no, you don’t need to wake up in the middle of the night to change the water).
  • Remove the fish from the water and place in a medium-sized saucepan (cut the fish to fit the pan if necessary). Cover the fish with the milk. Bring to a boil then reduce the heat to low and cook, covered, until opaque, 15-20 minutes. Turn the heat off and let the cod rest in the milk for at least 20 minutes, covered. Using a slotted spoon, remove the cod and strain the milk in a bowl. Flake the fish with your hands into small chunks, or place in a food processor, using the pulse mode for just a few seconds, being careful not to shred too much (you can keep the shredded cod for up to 12 hours in the refrigerator before using).
  • Place the potatoesin a large heavy saucepan and cover with cold water by at least an inch. Add a large pinch of salt and bring to a boil. Reduce the heat to medium, and simmer until fork-tender, 12 to 15 minutes. Drain and spread onto a plate. When cool enough to handle, peel and slice the potatoes ¼ inch thick. Set aside.
  • Place the 3 tablespoons of olive oil in a large skillet and cook the onions and peppers together over low heat, stirring occasionally, until tender, sweet, and translucent, 10 to 15 minutes. Resist the temptation to use high heat, or the vegetables will brown. Add the garlic, and cook for another minute. Add the shredded cod and parsley and mix everything together. Set aside in the corner of the stove, off the heat, covered.
  • Preheat the oven to 350˚F.
  • Prepare the Béchamel Sauce:You need 3 cups of milk altogether to prepare the béchamel sauce: 2 cups of the reserved milk from the poaching liquid and add the cup of fresh milk. Warm all the milk in a saucepan over low heat. In another saucepan, melt the butter. Add the flour, and cook, stirring constantly with a wooden spoon, until it foams. Pour in the milk and cook, whisking constantly, until the sauce thickens. Taste before you season since the milk will be salty from the cod and season with salt —if it needs any— pepper, nutmeg, and a dash of cayenne pepper.
  • Lay half of the potatoes across the dish, spreading them evenly with your hands. Arrange half of the cod mixture on top, spreading it evenly. Repeat another layer of potatoes and cod. Drizzle ½ cup olive all over, and ladle the béchamel sauce on top (the sauce will not penetrate the dish, and that’s exactly what you want, just on top). Sprinkle Parmesan and bake in the oven until it looks bubbly and lightly golden brown, about 25 minutes. Serve hot.


I’m so happy that you visited today! Thanks for reading and browsing my site!

If you like what you read, tell your friends about it,

I’d love to connect with you! Please do send comments and suggestions,

If you prepare any of the recipes on the site, snap a photo and send it to me!

Follow my food adventures on social media!

You Tube



Contact me!

And remember always,

Cook at home! Body Up! Health up! Wise up!

See you next time!


Lobster in Maine

Lobster in Maine

This summer, my husband Dean and I decided to send our kids to a summer camp in Maine, which requires a long drive down a straight highway from Connecticut.

I heard Maine is a terrific summer destination and vacation spot, so the thought of exploring the cold state during the summer comforted my Brazilian blood and desire to discover its regional assets and cuisine.

Maine has a lot of blueberries and potatoes, but it’s mostly mostly about lobsters. It’s as if the lobster abundance gives meaning to Maine, a symbol of the cold weather this far north.

Lobster in Maine 1

Lobster from Maine comes with a pedigree as fishmongers have managed to make their fisheries extremely efficient and sustainable.

Lobster in Maine 2

We stopped by a friendly drive in on the road called Cameron’s, where Thomas got one whole beast on the plate.



Cooking lobster alive can be quite daunting (more about that in a second), and even when the beast is already boiled and plated, it can still be intimidating. But Thomas took after his daddy’s love for shellfish and embraced the challenge. Lobster victory!

Thomas and his dad

Thomas and his dad

I ate a lobster BLT that was simply divine.

Lobster BLT

Lobster BLT

Lobster roll is a big issue here in Maine, and each eatery claims it should be done the way they prepare it. But there are arguments about it: mayo or butter? Chives and celery, or plain? Scallions perhaps? Lettuce? And what about the bread: hot dog bun or hamburger roll?

Bianca at Cameron’s

Bianca at Cameron’s

You may find variations across the board, but I have never eaten a bad lobster roll on my trip to Maine. They all range from good to wonderful.

The next day, after we dropped our kids at camp, we met with native author Charlie Wing and his wife Barbara.

Charlie Wing (left), Barbara, and Dean

Charlie Wing (left), Barbara, and Dean

They took us to a salty pier where fisherman dress in tall rubber boats and suspensory, looking like captains of the industry—as they really are— starting their day at 5 am to go fishing.

Lobster in Maine 8

Afterwards, we ate lunch at Holbrook’s Lobster Wharf & Grille

Lobster in Maine 9

looking over the low green mountains in the distance and listening to the water rippling against the hulls of fishing boats.

Lobster in Maine 10

The setting was magical, and the conversation engaging. The menu here represents the essence of this region and the ritual as well; there is no table service.

Menu at Holbrook’s

Menu at Holbrook’s

You pay by the window and wait until someone in the kitchen calls out loud for your number. The rest is between you and the lobster.

We brought a large cooler to bring lobsters home, after all, I wanted prepare rolls in my own kitchen. But before I cooked them, I needed to terminate their lives in the most humanly way. Searching through hundreds of articles, they all advised to freeze the beast for 15 minutes before plunging them into a big pot of boiling water. According to science research, this slows their metabolism. The operation brought memories of my training in cooking school and the first time I killed a lobster, watching their tails move as they slowly turn bright red. Not an easy task, regardless of all recommendations, but mission completed. My plan was to prepare a simple roll with pink meat covered in creamy sauce over a toasted and grilled bun and then, simply indulge. And that’s exactly what I did. Recipe inspired by Cook’s Illustrated.

Lobester Rolls

Serves 6:

1 lb lobster meat

3 tablespoons mayonnaise

1 stalck celery, finely diced

Zest of 1 lemon

Few drops of hot sauce, preferably Tabasco

2 tablespoons fresh chopped chives

Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper

6 hot dog buns

2 tablespoons unsalted butter, softened

1- Cut lobster meat gently into ½-inch pieces and place in a bowl.

2- Add the mayo, celery, lemon, tabasco, and chives and fold carefull with a rubber spatula. Season with salt and pepper.

3- Place a 12-inch skillet over low heat and add the butter until melted. Grill the buns in the skillet until crisp and lightly brownd on both sides, about 2 minutes per side.

4- Transfer buns to a platter and spoon the lobster salad into the buns. Serve immediately.

Camoeron’s Lobster House

18 Bath Road

Brunswick, ME

Tel: (207) 725-2886

Holbrook’s Lobster Wharf & Grille

129 Court Street

Bath, ME 04530

Tel: (207) 443-5231

Cuscuz Paulista

Cuscuz Paulista

Cuscuz Paulista da Dona Angelina

Serves 8- 10


One tube pan with capacity for 10 cups


1/3 cup extra virgin olive oil

1 large onion, chopped (about 1 cup)

4 scallions (white and green parts), chopped (save some for garnish)

4 garlic cloves, chopped

1 cup frozen peas, thawed

1 can (15 ¼ oz, 432g) corn

1 can (15oz, 425g) tomato sauce

2 cups polenta

1/4 cup chopped fresh parsley

4 hard-boiled eggs, 2 sliced and 2 roughly chopped

8.5 oz sardines packed in oil (from two cans, each with 4 3/8 oz, 125 g), scaled and bones removed


Freshly ground pepper

Freshly grated nutmeg


1. Brush the bottom and sides of the tube pan with olive oil. Garnish the bottom of the pan with thin slices of hard-boiled eggs and scallions and set aside.

2. In a medium size Dutch-oven, warm the olive oil over medium-low heat. Add the onions, scallions, and small pinch of salt, and cook slowly, stirring regularly. Don’t let the onions turn dark, they should “sweat” their moisture becoming tender and translucent, about 6-8 minutes. Add the garlic and cook for another minute.

3. Add the corn and peas and stir with a wooden spoon, cooking gently until everything gets hot, about 2 minutes.

4. Add the tomato sauce and simmer gently for 3 minutes.

5. In a bowl, place the polenta and pour 3 ½ cups of tap water; stir roughly with a wooden spoon. Pour the “wet” polenta in one stroke into the corn-pea mixture and cook, stirring until the polenta starts absorbing some of the liquid, about 5 minutes. You don’t want the mixture to be too wet or too dry, but it should be pasty and sticky. Season with salt, pepper, and freshly grated nutmeg.

6. Add the parsley, chopped egg, and sardines. Stir everything gently, being careful not to shred the fish.

7. While still hot, carefully spoon the mixture into the prepared pan and smooth the top with an off-set spatula. If you have a little extra mixture, you can use an individual ramekin greased with oil to save the extras (or nibble, like I do). Let the mixture cool at room temperature for 20 minutes then chill overnight.

8. Remove the cuzcus from the fridge at least 30 minutes before serving. Run a knife around the edges and invert the mold onto a platter. Lift the mold. Serve at room temperature with a green salad on the side.

Seared Fresh Tuna with Hearts of Palm Tagliatelle and HorseRadish Sauce

Part three

Chef Ludmilla Soeiro shared this recipe with me and although not everyone will find Pupunha hearts of palm easily, I still wanted to share with you since it’s such a great technique. The recipe was translated and adapted. Enjoy!

Seared Fresh Tuna with Hearts of Palm Tagliatelle and Horseradish Sauce

(Serves 2)

Zuka Barra


1 lb fresh hearts of palm, preference Pupunha *

2 tablespoons olive oil

1 lb sushi-grade tuna, cut into two loins

Salt and pepper

1 bunch chives, finely chopped

½ cup jarred horseradish

½ cup heavy cream

2/3 cup whole milk

Teriaki sauce for garnish


Cut the hearts of palm horizontally into slices about ¼ inch thick. Cut each slice into super thin strips, simulating a tagilatelli shape.

Bring a pot of water to a boil and season with a pinch of salt and 1 tablespoon olive oil. Plunge the strips of hearts of palm into the water and cook until they it’s just soft, about 3 minutes. Using a slotted spoon, remove from the water and place on a plate. Cover with aluminum foil. Reserve the water.

In a medium saucepan, combine the horseradish, heavy cream, milk, and simmer over medium heat. Season with salt and pepper. Remove from the heat, cover the pan, and let it steep for at least 30 minutes. Strain through a fine sieve and keep warm.

Season the tuna with salt and pepper.  Cover the outside surface with chopped chives making sure it sticks. Place the remaining olive oil on a medium-sized non-stick skillet over high heat. Sear the tuna for about 2 minutes rotating the loins to create a nice crust, but make sure to keep the center raw, about 2 minutes. Remove the loins from the pan and let it rest on a cutting board. Cut the tuna into ¼ inch slices and arrange them on each plate.

Plunge the hearts of palm into the hot water just to heat it through and remove with the slotted spoon. Arrange attractively into a tagliatelli shape on the plate. Spoon the horseradish sauce over. Garnish with small circles of teriaki sauce.

Ludmilla Soeiro © 2010 © Zuka

© 2010 The Brazilian Foodie. All rights reserved.