Bônet (Piemonte Chocolate Pudding)

A Piemonte easy delicious dessert considered a great, and very traditional, ending meal for dinner and festive meals, like Christmas, New Year, Thanksgiving.

The Bônet (booh-net), also written as bunet or bonet, but pronounced the same way, is one of the must of traditional Piemonte cuisine.

A Piemonte easy delicious dessert considered a great, and very traditional, ending meal for dinner and festive meals, like Christmas, New Year, Thanksgiving.
The one I publish here is the old recipe of the ancient delicious Piemonte chocolate pudding. As for bagna cauda and other regional dishes there are many variations, almost one for each family.
For example, in many families bônet is prepared without cocoa and coffee, and with the add of vanilla. A sort of pudding Piemonte style but with the addition of rum and Marsala wine and ladyfingers biscuits.
The word bônet means cap, and refers to the shape of the mold used often – circular, with a depression in the middle – reminiscent of the headgear used in the past by the farmers in the region. I also suggest that its name originates from the word bonnet, that in many languages in the past meant headgear.

Bônet is made with simply and very popular ingredients here in Piemonte: milk, eggs, sugar (I use the raw brown, that is much more healthy), cocoa, ladyfingers biscuits, amaretti biscuits, rum and Marsala.

About ladyfingers biscuits, preparing this recipe I discovered that are biscuits spread everywhere in the world and that in each country have different name. In Italy ladyfingers are called Savoiardi: literally “from Savoia family”.

The preparation is so easy and quick that could really be called as a great basic unmissable recipe in every cookbook family.

You can pour the mixture for cooking in a round pudding mold but in Piemonte has become popular to bake it in a rectangular, plumcake style mold.

Bonet Piemonte Chocolate Pudding

In Piemonte we prepare it as 5 minutes dessert but it is considered a great, and very traditional, ending meal for dinner and festive meals, like Christmas’s eve, New Year’s eve. For this reason I think could be a delicious try for an American Thanksgiving or other festive day around the world.

 

Bônet (Piemonte Chocolate Pudding)

Prep Time: 10 minutes

Cook Time: 40 minutes

Total Time: 50 minutes

Yield: 6

Ingredients

  • 35 fl.oz. of whole milk
  • 3.5 oz. ladyfingers
  • 1 small cup of Italian espresso
  • 1 tablespoon instant coffee
  • 2 tablespoons of rum
  • 2 tablespoons of Marsala
  • 4.5 oz. amaretti biscuits
  • 2 oz. unsweetened cocoa powder
  • 7 oz. of brown sugar
  • 5 eggs

Instructions

  1. Boil the milk and let it cool
  2. Cramble the Ladyfingers and amaretti biscuits
  3. Pour into the milk the crambled biscuits, espresso coffee and instant coffee
  4. In a very large bowl put the eggs, the brown sugar, cocoa and mix them together for a few minutes until you have a mixture smooth and creamy
  5. Combine the two mixtures and add the Marsala and the rum
  6. Pour in caramelized pudding mold (see how to caramelize a pudding mold on budino recipe)
  7. Bake the bônet in a preheated oven at ca. 350°F for about 40 minutes
http://milkhoneyandrum.com/bonet-piemonte-chocolate-pudding/

A Piemonte easy delicious dessert considered a great, and very traditional, ending meal for dinner and festive meals, like Christmas, New Year, Thanksgiving.

Budino Piemonte Pudding

Budino Piemonte Pudding

Budino Piemonte Pudding

The Budino (boo-dee-no) Piemontese or Piemonte pudding is one of those basic desserts of Piedmontese cuisine, never missed at the end of a good meal or a snack.
I can still remember the smell of budino baking on the stove in my grandmother’s house. It was prepared once for the whole week. My grandmother was used to prepare it for my snacks.

She always said that milk, sugar and eggs were the best nourishment for two legs always in a hurry as those of the children. Today, cow’s milk is a food particularly controversial, but for me the taste of the pudding is a reminiscent of my childhood, and is just like the warm embrace of my grandmother after I peeled a knee in the backyard.

Budino Piemonte Pudding

 

It’s not a secret, for me, cooking and food are therapeutic. So this pudding, made of simple and ancient foods is still a great “friend” who comforts me at the end of the most difficult days.

It’s a vanilla pudding with the addition of an ingredient used in the preparation of Piemonte desserts: the amaretti biscuits.

If you are looking for something simple but delicious and impressive for a family dinner or for some festivity try to prepare it. The amaretti biscuits are essential, if you do not find them try adding chopped hazelnuts and walnuts. The taste is not the same, but they are ingredients that were used to enrich the puddings in the homes of the peasants of Piedmont.

Budino Piemonte Pudding

Prep Time: 10 minutes

Cook Time: 30 minutes

Total Time: 40 minutes

Yield: 6

Budino Piemonte Pudding

Ingredients

  • 35 fl.oz. whole milk
  • 1 teaspoon of natural vanilla powder
  • 12 oz. sugar (I've used raw brown sugar)
  • 8 eggs
  • 2 tablespoon of Rum
  • 6 amaretti biscuits

Instructions

  1. In a pot pour milk, 3.5 oz. of sugar and vanilla. Put on the stove and warm but not boil, stirring occasionally
  2. As soon as the milk is hot remove from heat and let cool.
  3. Meanwhile, in a bowl, pour the remaining 8.5 oz. of sugar and eggs.
  4. Blend with an electric mixer until creamy smooth and homogeneous
  5. As soon as the cream is smooth add the amaretti biscuits crumbled with hands and rum
  6. Combine milk cream eggs and sugar, mix well with an electric mixer
  7. Take a pudding mold pour 3 or 4 tablespoons of sugar and put it on low heat to caramelize
  8. When the sugar has become caramel spread on the walls of the mold by moving over the flame
  9. Pour the mixture into the pudding mold or into many little molds by 1 portion each, and put in a preheated oven at about 380° F and bake for about 30-40 minutes (if you are using little molds cooking time is halved)
  10. Once cooked remove from the oven and let cool completely. As soon as the pudding reach the room temperature put in fridge.
  11. Before serving overthrow the pudding on a serving platter and serve cut into slices with some typical dry biscuit, such as meliga cookies.
http://milkhoneyandrum.com/budino-piemonte-pudding/

Budino Piemonte Pudding

 

Peperoni in Brusco (Piemonte Sour Peppers)

Peperoni in Brusco (Piemonte Sour Peppers)

Peperoni in Brusco (Piemonte Sour Peppers)

Peperoni in Brusco is a very common dish, particularly common in the southern Piedmont: Asti, Langhe, Monferrato, Cuneo.
It is a dish served at room temperature as an appetizer, before the abundant meals for which the Piedmontese are famous.
The Piemonte Sour Peppers combine all ingredients typical of this land:

  • peppers, loved and consumed diffusely in Piemonte, arrived here thanks to the trade of the seventeenth century and, since then, have become an integral part of the local diet. Carmagnola, a small town near Turin, is famous for their variety of peppers, also celebrated in a famous fair which is held every year in late spring
  • anchovies, food symbol of Piemonte cuisine, an essential ingredient of the dish symbol of Piemonte bagna cauda and also a food rich in tradition and history in this land.
  • the flavors of the basil and parsley as reminiscent of peasant origin in many dishes that literally born in the gardens of a poor and dirt poor Piemonte, austere and “sabaudo” (from the Savoy Family) that is a word often used as a synonym for austerity.
  • tastes like sour capers and vinegar that are often used to create a contrast sour who Piedmontese love and that belongs to the typical taste of many dishes of Piemonte.

This recipe is very quick and easy peasy. It is a very good way to approach the use of anchovies in cooking. Of course it’s possible to prepare Peperoni in Brusco without anchovies or reducing the quantity, but the taste will change deeply.

Peperoni in Brusco (Piemonte Sour Peppers)

Peperoni in Brusco (Piemonte Sour Peppers)

Prep Time: 10 minutes

Cook Time: 10 minutes

Total Time: 20 minutes

Yield: 4

Calories per serving: 156

Ingredients

  • 3 sweet and fleshy peppers, 1 red, 1 yellow and 1 green
  • 1.7 fl.oz. extra virgin olive oil
  • For the Sour Sauce
  • 1 handful of basil leaves
  • 1 handful of parsley leaves
  • 1 clove of garlic
  • 6 anchovy fillets in oil
  • 1 tablespoon capers in vinegar
  • 3 tablespoons red wine vinegar

Instructions

  1. Clean the peppers: wash externally under the water, then open them in half and remove the core and remove all the seeds and the white "ribs"
  2. Cut them in square or diamond
  3. Put all ingredients for the sour sauce in a blender: anchovies, basil, parsley, garlic, capers and vinegar and coarsely chop
  4. Put 2 or 3 tablespoons of extra virgin olive oil in a pan and pour the peppers
  5. Sauté the peppers for a few minutes
  6. After about 5 minutes, add the sauce, stir well and cook for another 5-8 minutes
  7. The peppers will be ready as soon as they are cooked on the surface and crispy within
  8. When ready turn off the heat, leave to marinate for a few minutes
  9. You can serve cold in summer or with the first cold of autumn are also warm delicious
http://milkhoneyandrum.com/peperoni-brusco-piemonte-sour-peppers/

Belicada Farinata (Piemonte Vegan Savoury Pancakes)

Farinata

Farinata

What is Belicada

The Belicada is a Farinata made ​​of garbanzo (chickpea) beans flour typical of Nizza Monferrato, a small town in the province of Asti, about 40 miles south of Turin.
The Belicada, like Farinata, is a kind of vegan pancake or crepe, prepared only with garbanzo flour, water, extra virgin olive oil, salt and seasoned to taste with rosemary or pepper.

The tradition of Farinata in Italy

Farinata is a widespread dish in Italy. Its common name in Italian is Farinata but it has many names in the different Italian dialects and regions: fainâ, farinata, socca, belicada, cecina, torta di ceci.

According to some sources the farinata would be originally from Genoa, in Liguria, and then spread throughout the Mediterranean, not only in Italy but also in the Côte d’Azur (France) e in Algeria. Then with the migration Farinata came to the Americas in Uruguay and Argentina.

In Italy some of the original variety of Farinata are from:

– Genoa and Savona, called panissa or paniscia (not to confuse with the panissa and paniscia Piemonte traditional dishes). Sometimes the farinata cooked in the oven is cut into strips and fried and it is called panisette.

– Nizza Monferrato and Novi Ligure, the Belicada, seasoned with pepper and salt

– Tuscany like Torta di Ceci or Cecina, sprinkled with rosemary before baking

– Sassari in Sardinia, called fainé genoese

Where to eat in Italy

You can usually find the farinata in pizzeria. Many Italians love to eat farinata servings (a serving is a slice about a quarter or a sixth of a large baking pan of farinata) before eating pizza.
Recently there has been widespread use to eat farinata as finger food, and you can find it in some street food shops, along with piadina, crepes or sandwiches.

Farinata

Garbanzo beans in Piemonte

The cultivation of chickpea was widespread in Piedmont. Arriving from the east the cultivation of chickpea spread throughout the Tanaro Valley and other areas of the Piedmont. Its use has been widespread due to the fact that the chickpeas are very nutrient and cheaper than meat, two main factors in the past.

The ancient and still cultivated cultivars of garbanzo beans are mainly two:

Cece of Merella (garbanzo bean of Merella). In the Alessandria area is well known for Cece of Merella. Merella is a village in the municipality of Novi Ligure. Is sown along the river Scrivia in March and harvested in July. Cece of Merella is used for farinata in Novi Ligure, a territory long under the control of the Genoese in the past, and for soups and mashed.

Cece of Nucetto (garbanzo bean of Nucetto). Nucetto is a town in the province of Cuneo which is located in the upper Valle Tanaro. The chickpea is grown using methods of Nucetto natural and organic. It has a very sweet taste and is suitable for sweet and savory preparations

Farinata

 

Belicada Farinata (Piemonte Vegan Savoury Pancakes)

Rating: 51

Prep Time: 10 minutes

Cook Time: 30 minutes

Total Time: 40 minutes

Yield: 4

Calories per serving: 116

Belicada Farinata (Piemonte Vegan Savoury Pancakes)

The Belicada, like Farinata, is a kind of vegan pancake or crepe, prepared only with garbanzo flour, water, extra virgin olive oil, salt and seasoned at pleasure with rosemary or pepper.

Ingredients

  • 9 oz. chickpea flour
  • 32 fl. oz. (or 4 cups) water
  • 4 fl. oz. extra virgin olive oil or olive oil (could be reduced until to 2 tablespoon)
  • coarse salt and pepper to taste

Instructions

  1. In a large bowl, or in a jug, pour the chickpea flour and the coarse salt
  2. slowly add small amounts of water, and with a whisk to incorporate them gradually to the mixture, continue very slowly until you get a smooth batter, taking care not to form lumps
  3. At this point add the rest of the water, always slowly and stirring. The mixture is very fluid.
  4. Add three-quarters of the oil (take 6-8 tablespoons for the pan)
  5. Cover and let stand for at least 6 hours, it is best to prepare it in the morning and let it rest for about 12 hours.
  6. Stir from time to time with a spoon. On the compound will form a small amount of foam, it will disappear by itself when the farinata is ready.
  7. Once ready, turn on the oven at maximum heat, it is best to cook the farinata at about 450 degrees Fahrenheit
  8. Pour three or four tablespoons of olive oil in the pan,
  9. then pull it out and distribute the oil well on the whole surface
  10. put it in the oven for a few seconds, then partially extract the pan and pour about 2 inches of batter
  11. Bake in oven on the top shelf, and cook closed for about 20 minutes
  12. After 20 minutes, open the oven of an inch using a knife to keep open the gap, and continue cooking knife edge for another 10-15 minutes
  13. When the farinata has formed a film slightly darker remove from oven and let rest for at least 10 minutes before cutting and serving
  14. Serve cut into slices and leave the table for diners a pepper grinder that will grind to pleasure each on its own slice

Notes

Farinata need to stand for at least 6 to 12 hours before to bake.

http://milkhoneyandrum.com/belicada-farinata-vegan-savoury-pancakes/

Porcini Risotto Piedmont style

Porcini Risotto Piedmont style

Porcini Risotto Piedmont style

The perfect season to go for long walks in the woods to hunt for mushrooms starts normally in september, in the mountains of Piedmont and the Aosta Valley, along with the first rains and lower temperature. But this is a very weird summer in Northern Italy. Abundant rains and temperatures lower than the seasonal average made the climate already perfect for mushrooms in August.

In Valle d’Aosta, where I’m spending some days resting and trekking, the wood made a wonderful gift.

I was so surprised to find these beautiful porcini!!

Therefore last night we had an unexpected and delicious porcini risotto.

Porcini Risotto Piedmont style

I haven’t here my Canon and the light as well as all the settings are not ideal for shooting, but I had a special collaborator, my husband and his handy camera shot all the process. Was the first time ever that I had such a precious help! And was so funny! And the recipe is so scrumptious that worths every single second and shot!

I also promised to share with you some tips to cook a perfect Piedmont style porcini risotto, that are mainly 3:

 

  • Abundant extremely fresh porcini: for this recipe you need to use only fresh porcini, not dried, the boletus must be very fresh, very white, and the spores still not dark or yellow. The flavor of fresh porcini is delicate so it is important to use a generous amount of mushrooms, about 3-4 oz. each portion
  • Cooking point: rice and mushrooms should be al dente, the rice has reached the point of cooking when the grain is white inside and translucent outside. Porcini mushrooms should be cooked no more than 10 minutes and should keep the crisp and the scent of brushwood, overcooked porcini mushroom become soggy and lost most of flavor and scent.
  • No broth, no other kind of flavor enhancers: the delicate flavor of the porcini would be covered by both meat and vegetables broths, changing the scent. To enhance flavor use just parmesan at the end of cooking. Who does not love the flavors too delicate can add to the water used to cook the rice a pinch or two of coarse unrefined sea salt.

Hope you enjoy this really easy and delicious piece of Piedmont!

Porcini Risotto Piedmont style

Rating: 51

Prep Time: 10 minutes

Cook Time: 30 minutes

Total Time: 40 minutes

Yield: 2

Ingredients

  • 1 cup rice carnaroli for risotto
  • 1 fresh porcino boletus (ca. 7 oz.)
  • 1 cup of dry white wine: I have used a Piedmontese Roero Arneis D.O.C.G., but one dry, structured but not too flavored, local chardonnay will be perfect
  • 1 white onion
  • 6 tablespoons of extra virgin olive oil
  • 2 tablespoons of butter
  • 4 tablespoons of parmesan

Instructions

  1. Clean and cut an onion coarsely
  2. Cut the boletus
  3. Boil about 100 fl. oz. water
  4. In a pan put about 6 tablespoons of extra virgin olive oil and place on the stove over medium heat
  5. As soon as the oil is warm, add the rice, letting it toast for a few minutes, about 5
  6. Once the rice is toasted, add the onion and let it sweat, making sure not to burn, it must become transparent but not brown
  7. As soon as the onion is sweated simmer with dry white wine
  8. Let the white wine dry for about 5 minutes, then add the water 1 ladle at a time, always waiting that the water reduce by half before to add another one
  9. As soon as the rice is almost ready, about 10 minutes before the perfect cooking point, ca. 20 minutes after the start of cooking, add the porcini boletus mushrooms, and pour another one ladle of water
  10. After about 10 minutes turn off the stove and cream with butter
  11. And as soon as the butter is melted, add the parmesan
  12. The porcini risotto is ready! Serve hot with a glass of white wine, structured but not too flavored, like Roero Arneis D.O.C.G., Chardonnay, Pinot blanc or Cabernet blanc.
http://milkhoneyandrum.com/porcini-risotto-piedmont-style/

Porcini Risotto Piedmont style

Tuna Rabbit Recipe: Tonno di coniglio

Tuna rabbit - Tonno di coniglio

If you have ever been in Piemonte you probably remind the gorgeous “Tonno di coniglio”. If you haven’t ever been yet you probably would love to try this easy and healthy rabbit recipe at your home. A peasant recipe modern, delicious and versatile.

Tuna rabbit - Tonno di coniglio

Tuna rabbit was the canned tuna of Piedmontese peasants

After cooking in water and spices rabbit meat is kept and made tender through soaking in oil, which makes it soft as that of the tuna. It is one of those dishes that must be cooked at least a day in advance, and can be stored for 5-7 days. It was perfectly suited to the needs of farmers returning from fields could find food ready to be eaten. Its origins make tuna rabbit a very modern dish, perfectly suitable for our busy hectic lifestyle. Tuna rabbit - Tonno di coniglio

Tuna rabbit it’s a typical dish of Monferrato UNESCO heritage site

Probably this recipe was born among the gardeners of the Tanaro valley that used to also raise rabbits, fed with vegetable scraps. The rabbit tuna is a typical recipe of Monferrato, a UNESCO heritage site in 2014. It is called this way because the meat is treated as that of the tuna. It was a way to cook the rabbit practiced in rural households at the peak of the agricultural work, when the need to prepare foods in advance clashed with the difficulty to retain them and with poverty.

Tuna rabbit it’s a versatile food

In the past we were used to eat it like a main dish, sided by vegetables. Now you can taste Tuna rabbit in a variety of way: to enrich salads, as a starter, to prepare sandwiches or as appetizer on canapés or snacks. It is perfect for picnic and outdoor lunch.

Tuna Rabbit Recipe – Tonno di coniglio

Prep Time: 30 minutes

Cook Time: 1 hour

Total Time: 1 hour, 30 minutes

Yield: 6

Ingredients

  • 1 rabbit ca. 3 lb
  • For the broth
  • 2 stalks of celery
  • 1 leek
  • 1 carrot
  • 1 bunch of parsley
  • 1 onion "studded" with 2 cloves
  • 1 sprig of rosemary
  • 3-4 bay leaves
  • 1 sprig of thyme
  • 1 bunch of basil
  • 6 grains of black pepper
  • For soaking
  • 6-10 cloves of garlic
  • 10 sage leaves
  • 1-2 cup of extra virgin olive oil

Instructions

    For boiling
  1. Wash the herbs and aromas
  2. Insert the 2 cloves into the onion
  3. Place all the herbs and ingredients for the broth in a large pot, cut into pieces the carrot, leek, and the stalks of celery, and the onion "studded" with the 2 cloves, and then add the water
  4. Wash the rabbit
  5. Add water and, put the rabbit in the pot, then put on the heat and bring to a boil. The rabbit should boil for at least 45 minutes, any extra time will make it more tender.
  6. Preparing the soaking
  7. While the rabbit is boiling cut the garlic cloves and clean the sage leaves
  8. Preparing the rabbit
  9. As soon as the rabbit is cooked, remove it from the broth (do not throw the broth away!) and take off the meat from the bones
  10. Cut the meat it to pieces of equal size
  11. Arrange the pieces of meat layered with garlic and sage leaves, finished arranging the sage start over with a new layer of rabbit-garlic-sage till the rabbit is finished. At the end of each layer drizzle with a drizzle of olive oil.
  12. Finished arranging the meat, cover all with oil so that all the meat rabbit is covered by oil and can absorb everything you need to make the meat tender and not dry.
  13. Serving
  14. Remove the excess of oil and eat as you prefer, as a main dish, a starter, in sandwiches or as an unconventional healthy appetizer on canapés or snacks.
http://milkhoneyandrum.com/tuna-rabbit-recipe-tonno-di-coniglio/
Tuna rabbit - Tonno di coniglio

Salad of Leeks

Salad of Leeks Piemonte Recipes

A savory, unconventional, Piemonte, really easy salad with eggs, tuna, endive salad and leeks.

A savory, unconventional, Piemonte, really easy salad with eggs, tuna, endive salad and leeks. A Piemonte healthy lunch idea recipe.

This salad was prepared for quick lunch while farmers had a break while working in the fields. The eggs were boiled the night before and canned tuna was very easy to maintain and quick to add. In addition, the leeks were put to marinate in the morning just before to get out in the earliest morning. Now this recipe tells to marinate for at least 2 hours and it works perfectly, but believe me, if you double the time the leeks are much more delicate.

An healthy lunch idea

A savory, unconventional, Piemonte, really easy salad with eggs, tuna, endive salad and leeks. A Piemonte healthy lunch idea recipe.

This is a peasant recipe. But do not make my same mistake I did: do not think this is a “difficult” salad due to the leeks, because they have a strong and persistent flavor. Soaking the leeks into the acidulated water makes sweet their flavor. It is a complete healthy lunch idea with a lot of taste. But it could also be used as a starter or as a rich side dish.

A pinch of Italian style

Of course, you could dress it with your preferred dressing sauce and it will fit perfectly but if you would like to bring on your table a piece of Italy – of Northern Italy in fact – use one of the typical Italian Vinaigrette made with extra virgin olive oil, lemon, salt and pepper.

My adjustment for a worldwide home cooking

In the original recipe the cheese used is a kind of robiola cheese typical of Piemonte. It is the Robiola of Cocconato d’Asti, a fresh and compact cheese. It is very different from some other Italian robiola cheese much more like to cream cheese like Philadelphia. To adapt it to an international cuisine you can use a fresh cheese like queso, or similar. You might chose it using three criteria:

  1. freshness: be sure that the cheese you are choosing is very fresh white cheese
  2. soft and compact: its consistency should be compact and easy to be cutted into cubes
  3. milk taste: it should have the taste of fresh milk, not too savory and absolutely not spiced.

And that’s it! Hope you enjoy.

A savory, unconventional, Piemonte, really easy salad with eggs, tuna, endive salad and leeks. A Piemonte healthy lunch idea recipe.

Salad of Leeks

Prep Time: 2 hours

Total Time: 2 hours

Yield: 4

Salad of Leeks

A savory, unconventional, Piemonte, really easy salad with eggs, tuna, endive salad and leeks. A Piemonte healthy lunch idea recipe.

Ingredients

  • 5 leeks
  • the juice of one lemon
  • 2 tablespoons white wine vinegar
  • 3 oz tuna
  • half endive
  • 2 ounces queso cheese (diced)
  • 2 hard-boiled eggs
  • For the Vinaigrette
  • the juice of 1/2 lemon
  • 2 tablespoon extra virgin olive oil
  • 1 pinch of salt
  • pepper

Instructions

  1. Wash and peel the leeks by cutting them into 2 or 3 pieces taking the white parts (and putting aside the green ones that can be very useful for making soups and vegetable soups)
  2. Place in a large bowl to soak in water acidulated with vinegar and lemon juice for about two hours
  3. While the leeks soak keep going with the preparation!
  4. Wash and thinly slice the endive
  5. Chop hard-boiled eggs with a knife
  6. Chop tuna with a fork
  7. Dice the queso cheese
  8. After two hours, remove the leeks from water and slice into thin slices
  9. In a large bowl place the endive, then the leeks, then tuna, diced cheese, chopped boiled eggs
  10. Separately prepare a vinaigrette with lemon juice, olive oil, salt and pepper and mix the ingredients with a fork to form a fluid emulsion
  11. Pour the vinaigrette over the salad and serve
http://milkhoneyandrum.com/salad-leeks-piemonte-recipe/

 A savory, unconventional, Piemonte, really easy salad with eggs, tuna, endive salad and leeks. A Piemonte healthy lunch idea recipe.

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