vegetarian Mexican bean salad in a kilner jar

Mexican Salad in a Kilner Jar

Mexican kilner jar saladI don’t consider making food look good to be one of my strengths.   Making tasty food is more (I hope) where my talents lie.   However, when I was asked if I would like to take part in a competition to present something tasty in a Kilner jar, I was tempted.  Kilner jars have become incredibly popular recently, not just for canning and preserving food, but for presenting sweets, soups, drinks, desserts, salads and probably many more things.

Initially I was considering making a trifle.  I thought I could make it look good in the jar, but I very much doubted I’d be able to get it out of the jar and still make it look good.  I soon moved on from that idea.   At least for now.

I then started thinking about salads and decided on this colourful Mexican bean salad.  It may not be the most original thing to fill the jar with, but it was very very tasty.

You can make this Mexican salad in advance and then turn it out of the jar to serve.  I used a 1 litre jar and it was big enough to serve 2 people generously but could serve up to 4 as a side salad.   It’s important to add the dressing to the jar first and then put crunchy vegetables in first that won’t go soggy in the dressing.    The lettuce and herbs should go at the top so they don’t get crushed.  Before serving you can turn the jar upside down for 5 minutes so the dressing runs down and coats all the vegetables.

If you’d like a more fiery salad, add a little sliced chilli pepper or some jalapenos to the jar as well as the hot sauce.   Or if you’d like a non-vegetarian salad, a little roasted chicken would go well too.

If you’d like more ideas, foodie or otherwise, for what to do with a Kilner jar, then have a look at Think Money’s Jam J-Art site.

vegetarian Mexican bean salad in a kilner jar

Ingredients – Serves 2-4

Juice of 1 lime

2 tbsp extra virgin olive oil

1 tsp hot sauce

1/2 red pepper, diced

1/4 cucumber, diced

2 tbsp sweetcorn

1/2 small red onion, sliced

1/2 avocado, cut into large chunks

1 large tomato, diced

2 tbsp red kidney beans

2 tbsp  coriander (cilantro), chopped

2 tbsp iceberg lettuce, sliced

How to Make Mexican Kilner Jar Salad

  1. Layer all the ingredients into the jar in the order given above.

  2. Before serving, turn the jar upside down so the dressing covers all the ingredients.

  3. Turn the salad out onto a plate.

vegetarian Mexican bean salad in a kilner jar

 

lamb stir fry with chapatis

‘Lamb. Tasty Easy Fun’ Campaign Launch and my Tasty Easy Lamb Stir Fry Recipe

Cyrus Todiwala demontrating how to cook lamb at Lamb Tasty Easy Fun campaign launch

Last week I was invited to the launch of a new campaign:  Lamb. Tasty Easy Fun at Cafe Spice Namaste in London.   Not only did I learn a lot about lamb, but I ate some of the tastiest lamb dishes I’d eaten in a long time.  Thank you Cyrus Todiwala for some amazing food.IMG_6872

The campaign aims to encourage younger consumers in the UK, Ireland, France, Belgium, Germany and Denmark to consider lamb as an everyday meat to buy and cook with regularly.   It doesn’t only have to be a roasted lamb joint with mint sauce on a Sunday.   It is a versatile meat that can be enjoyed at any time and cooked in many IMG_6875different ways.  Of course it can be slow cooked but you can also cook a quick steak, cutlets or a stir fry too. And of course lamb mince is great for burgers, mince and koftas.

As we enjoyed canapes Jane Ritchie-Smith from AHDB (Agriculture and Horticulture Development Board) introduced the campaign, highlighting the quality and sustainability of lamb.   Unlike some animals, sheep do not need quality land to survive on.  They often thrive on hillsides and the type of land that would be unsuitable for any other type of agriculture or farming and therefore make an important contribution to the economy in rural areas.

IMG_6882

John Kirkpatrick, a sheep producer then talked briefly about sheep farming, followed by Cyrus Todiwala demonstrating some lamb dishes and talking about the way lamb is used in his restaurant, Cafe Spice Namaste.  As he likes to support smaller independent sheep producers and I grew up on a farm with sheep, I was impressed by his approach.

 

As I mentioned above, I was especially impressed by the food. There were a variety of lamb canapes – Kadduk Sheek Kavaabs, barbecue lamb breast fingers and diced lamb with chilli, garlic and cinnamon.  I was feeling well fed before the meal even started!IMG_6885

There was then a starter of lamb cutlets and liver and IMG_6888sweetbread samosas.   I don’t often eat offal but I could have eaten a lot of those samosas!   The next course was a lamb burger stuffed with chilli, cheese and garlic.   The final lamb course was a lamb curry with the most amazing coconut stir fried green vegetables and lamb rice. Finally at the end there was one lamb free course – kulfi and stewed figs.IMG_6901

 

After all that lamb you might think I’d never want to eat lamb again in my life  but I came away inspired to add my own twist on some of my favourite dishes of the evening.  I make a lot of stir fries but usually with chicken.  I don’t think I’ve ever cooked a lamb stir fry until now but as the message of the campaign was that lamb can be a great meat to cook with everyday at home, I felt it was only fitting I created my own quick easy and tasty lamb dish.   I love lamb with spices but if you’re not confident blending lots of spices together you can make something just as delicious using a spice blend or just 2 or 3 individual spices.   This lamb stir fry simply uses garam masala, a common Indian spice blend plus a little cayenne pepper for extra heat.  It’s super quick to prepare, especially if you miss out step 1, and really tasty too.   I’ll definitely be making it again.

Lamb stir fry

Ingredients – Serves 2

3 garlic cloves, finely diced

Small knob of fresh ginger, finely diced

1 red chilli pepper, sliced

2 lamb steaks

1 tsp garam masala

1/2 tsp cayenne pepper

2 tbsp chopped fresh coriander (cilantro)

How to Make Lamb stir fry

  1. If you have time, put the lamb in the freezer for 30 minutes before beginning the cooking.  This will make it easier to cut into strips.

  2. Slice the lamb into strips.   Remove any hard bits of fat.

  3. Heat a little oil in a wok or frying pan.   Add the garlic, ginger and chilli pepper.  Stir fry for 1-2 minutes.

  4. Add the lamb, garam masala and cayenne pepper.   Stir fry for a couple of minutes until the lamb is just cooked.   Stir in the chopped fresh herbs at the end.

  5. Serve the stir fry wrapped in chapatis with lettuce, tomato and cucumber.

lamb stir fry with chapatis

You can find out more about the campaign at www.tastyeasylamb.co.uk and also follow them on Twitter @TastyEasyLamb or Facebook Tasty Easy Lamb

 

The Cheese Market - Tunworth, a Camembert-like British cheese

Baked Tunworth and Review of The Cheese Market

Tunworth cheese studded with garlic and rosemary, ready for baking

Recently I was asked if I would like to review a Cheese from The Cheese Market, who sell artisan, specialist and luxury cheeses online.   Well, I love cheese so I was delighted to be able to choose something new to try.

There are a huge range of cheeses on their website from individual cheeses to hampers to even cheese wedding cakes.   There’s also something to suit every type of cheese lover: those who like French cheeses, those who like the traditional British cheeses and even those who like a fiery kick to their cheeses.

I could have just chosen a rather special Cheddar or Red Leicester but I wanted to pick something I’d never tried before.   I came across Tunworth, a Camembert-like soft cows cheese made in Hampshire, which has twice been Supreme Champion at the British Cheese Awards, as well as winning gold at the World Cheese Awards last year and I knew that I had found the cheese I wanted to try.

Apparently Raymond Blanc has described Tunworth as, ‘the best Camembert in the world’ and that he likes to bake it with chilli, garlic and rosemary.   Well, although I love chilllies, I felt that might be adding a little too much so I just stuck with rosemary and garlic for my baked Tunworth.   I spiked the top of the cheese with a knife a few times and pushed in a few rosemary leaves and a couple of cloves of garlic cloves cut in half and that was it.

The only issue I had was that the box the Tunworth came in was slightly broken at the side and so some of the cheese flowed out across the baking tray as it was in the oven.   Next time I might line the inside of the box with foil to stop that happening.   Even so, it wasn’t wasted.  I poured the molten cheese from the baking tray into a ramekin so we could dip the bread in that too.

It is quite rich to eat cheese baked in this way so you’ll probably feel like eating something light afterwards.  For us it made an easy Saturday lunch with salad and bread, followed by fruit.     The Tunworth may have been rich but it was lovely, smooth and creamy and not too strong.   I’d definitely enjoy it for lunch again.

You can buy Tunworth online from The Cheese Market for £6.95.

Baked Tunworth

Ingredients – Serves 4

250g Tunworth cheese

2 garlic cloves, sliced in half

A few rosemary leaves

How to Make Baked Tunworth

1. Unwrap the cheese from its packaging and then place it back into the wooden box.   Make a few cuts on top of the cheese and push in the sliced garlic and rosemary leaves.

2. Bake in the oven at 180C for about 15 minutes.

watermelon, feta and basil salad

Watermelon, Feta and Basil Salad

Watermelon feta and basil salad

This month I have been trying to eat healthily and even started running again so when I picked my Secret Recipe Club assignment from the blog, Cheesecurd in Paradise, I immediately went to look at the savoury recipes.  As I think of myself more as a savoury cook than a sweet one, I was delighted there was so much choice and so many recipes were tempting me.  I especially liked the sound of a lot of Ashley’s slow cooker recipes such as the Slowcooker Thai Peanut Beef but in the end I opted for the Watermelon, Feta and Basil Salad.   

I’ve been wanting to make a watermelon salad for a long time but somehow never have.   I’ve seen a lot of slightly different versions but what I liked about this one was the simplicity and the squeeze of lime.   It’s a perfect match for the salty feta and the sweet melon.

I just ate this for lunch one day but it would be a great salad to have on a hot day, eaten outside in the garden, maybe with a barbecue.

Ingredients

1/4 medium-sized watermelon, diced

50g feta cheese

About 8 basil leaves, chopped

Juice of 1/2 lime

How to Make Watermelon, Feta and Basil Salad

1. Mix all the ingredients and add a little extra lime juice if it’s needed.

2. Chill in the fridge until you’re ready to serve.

To see what other Secret Recipe Club participants have made, click on the link below:

 

frozen rhubarb and yohgurt hearts 2

Rhubarb and Fromage Frais Frozen Hearts

Frozen Rhubarb and Yoghurt Hearts

I was seduced online by some very similar looking hearts to these a couple of weeks ago on My Fussy Eater.  They were strawberry flavoured and I’m sure they tasted amazing.  I didn’t have any strawberries but I couldn’t resist making some similar ones with stewed rhubarb.  I’d stewed the rhubarb with some cinnamon and sugar and it was sitting in the fridge waiting for me to do something with it.    The fromage frais was in tubes doing exactly the same.    Both would have been delicious just as they were but putting them together like this needed so little effort it was hard to say no.

The silicon mould meant it was really easy to take the frozen hearts out but as they weren’t on sticks, they weren’t the easiest of things to eat.   I didn’t mind popping them straight into my mouth but my children were not quite so brave.  I suspect that other children or slightly older children would be though.

Of course, if I hadn’t had a silicon hearts mould I wouldn’t have been able to make them look quite so cute, although I could have made extra big ones in a lollipop mould, which may well be what I’ll do next time.

You don’t really need a recipe for these and there are so many possible variations depending on what fruit or yoghurt you use, but as I like to do it, I’ve included the recipe below anyway.

Ingredients

Fromage Frais or Yoghurt

Stewed rhubarb or another stewed fruit

How to Make Frozen Rhubarb and Fromage Frais Hearts

  1. Put a teaspoonful of stewed fruit into the bottom of each shape in a silicon mould.   Top with a teaspoonful of fromage frais or yoghurt.  I used tubes of fromage frais which made it easy to squeeze it directly into the moulds but using a spoon would work just as well too.

  2. Freeze until you are ready to eat them.

Frozen Rhubarb and Yoghurt Hearts

I am linking these to Treat Petite, hosted by The Baking Explorer and on alternate months by Cakeyboi.   The theme this month is Lets Get Fruity.  This is also my Recipe of the Week, hosted by A Mummy Too.

Recipe of the wEek

Treat Petit

 

Salmon Miso soup

Salmon Miso Soup

Salmon and miso soup with courgette and sugar snap peas

It may not really be soup weather any more but that’s no reason not to enjoy this healthy vegetable and salmon miso soup for a light easy meal.

Don’t even feel you have to stick exactly to the recipe – any green vegetables would be fine as a substitute.   After all, I looked in my fridge and found courgette and sugar snap peas.   Had I had mangetouts and spring greens, I’d have still made a salmon miso soup.

I don’t use miso very often but I was sent some complementary Mellow Yellow Awase Miso soup and Organic Tamari soy sauce by Yutaka and I really wanted to use them together. I added a little ginger and garlic and also just a few drops of sesame oil at the end for a little extra flavour.   Just be careful not to add too much or it will drown out the taste of the miso.

I made this when my lovely husband was out as he’s not such a big fan of salmon as I am. On nights like that I really don’t want to spend all night in the kitchen so it was even better that this soup was so quick and easy to put together.  I also went to bed feeling smug and healthy, knowing that he may have had more fun on a night out, but I’d feel better in the morning.

Ingredients – Serves 1

1 sachet Yutaka Mellow Yellow Awase Miso Soup

1 tsp Yutaka Organic Tamari Soy Sauce

1 small piece of salmon

1 clove of garlic, finely sliced

Small piece of fresh ginger, sliced into batons

1/4 courgette, cut into thick batons

Handful of sugar snap peas

A few drops of sesame oil (optional)

How to Make Salmon Miso Soup

1. Dissolve the miso soup paste into 200ml of boiling water in a saucepan.   Add the ginger, garlic and soy sauce and then the salmon.   Let it simmer very gently for about 7-8 minutes.

2. Remove the salmon and add the courgette and sugar snap peas to the pan.   Simmer for 2 more minutes.

3. Flake the salmon into a soup bowl.   Ladle the miso soup over the top and add a few drops of sesame oil if you want.

I am linking this to Super Soup, hosted by Jo’s Kitchen and Recipe of the Week hosted by A Mummy Too.  As it contains lots of veggies I am also linking it to Extra Veg, hosted by Veggie Desserts and run by Fuss Free Flavours and Utterly Scrummy.

Super-Soup-e1420548258803recipeoftheweekExtra Veg

Disclosure: I received the Yutaka products for free but the opinions and recipe are my own.

peanut butter and coconut bars

No Bake Coconut and Peanut Butter Bars

Coconut and peanut butter cereal bars

It’s time for this month’s Recipe Redux post.   The theme for May was DIY Kitchen Essentials with the aim being to show off healthy basics, the type of recipes that in the past you bought but you now make yourself.

Well, I have 2 young children and they both need a snack mid-morning and mid-afternoon. It can be hard to offer them healthy things all the time, especially when they both love the snacks you can buy, especially cereal bars.   I don’t always have time to make my own toddler snacks but when I do, I like to experiment with different flavours and combinations, often adding blended dried fruit and sometimes just a mixture of whatever we have available.

Dessicated coconut is very popular and coconut oil adds a lovely flavour and helps the bars stick together and hold their shape as it sets hard in the fridge.  This time I experimented with adding a  little peanut butter too and because I wasn’t using any dried fruit, I added a little agave nectar.

The finished bars are really tasty – nutty, coconutty and just slightly sweet.  They are a little crumbly though so need to be taken out of the dish very carefully.

peanut butter coconut bars

Ingredients – Makes about 18

40g coconut oil

45g peanut butter (unsalted and unsweetened)

30g agave nextar

100g dessicated coconut

50g oats

How to Make No Bake Coconut and Peanut Butter Bars

1. Put the coconut oil, peanut butter and agave nectar in a large microwave-proof bowl.   Heat for about 40 seconds and then stir them together until they are fully combined.

2. Add the coconut and oats and stir well.  At this stage you could add extra nuts, seeds, dried fruit or chocolate chips if you wanted.

3. Line a square dish with cling film and press the mixture down well using the back of a spoon.

4. Put in the fridge to harden up.

5. Take the dish out of the fridge and cut into bars and gently ease out of the dish.   I found the first couple crumbled up but after that the rest came out fine.

6. Store the bars in the fridge.

To see what other people taking part in the Recipe Redux have made, click on the link below:

Duck pond kids birthday cake

Duck Birthday Cake

Duck pond kids birthday cake

It was my daughter’s 3rd birthday recently and as Little Miss Spice is still obsessed by ducks, there was only one possibility for the cake.  Not Peppa Pig.   Not princesses.    It had to be a duck cake.

I came across this cake in Cakes and Cake Decorating by Angela Nilsen and Sarah Maxwell and knew I had to copy the way it was decorated.   Once I’d shown Little Miss Spice the picture, there was no backing out.    Although it looked impressive in the book, it was basically a matter of just assembling the individual parts.   I liked the look of the jelly – it made the cake more interesting and just a little bit different to many of the other birthday cakes I’ve seen.

I made the cake (using my own recipe) and prepared everything the day before.   I thought I would just put it together quickly on the morning of the party.   The night before I’d whipped up some cream with a little green food colouring and icing sugar till it stood in fairly stiff peaks, the perfect consistency for spreading on the top and sides of the cake. What could go wrong?

The next morning I took it out of the fridge, expecting it to be exactly the same as when I’d made it.   I held my palette knife in one hand and tipped up the bowl above the cake with the other hand, thinking I might need to help the cream out of the bowl when instead it all plopped out and ran down the sides of the cake.   What had started as double cream appeared to have returned to being double cream, albeit with a greenish tinge.   This was not how the cake decorating was supposed to go.

As I complained about it, Little Miss Spice piped up with, Why is my cake not good enough?  Arggh.   Do you mind if it doesn’t look perfect? I asked her.   Yes, she replied.  Arrrggggghhh again.

Could I scrape it off and rewhip it?  Would it work or would it just be full of crumbs?   I didn’t want to risk it.   There was no time to go out and buy more cream before the party.    It would just have to do.   I sprinkled on the green dessicated coconut and most of it just slid down the sides of the cake too.    I put the green jelly in the middle and another landslide began.  I really should have stuck to fondant or buttercream.  I was fearing this cake was not going to be remembered for the right reasons.

I didn’t risk adding the fondant ducks and grass or the marshmallow flowers in advance.   The last minute decorating was going to have to happen at the party.

Later, as a room full of three-year-olds looked on, I hastily finished off the cake.  After telling everyone it was a disaster, it actually looked quite good.   It cut well, no more of it had collapsed and it tasted great.   The lime jelly on the top was a really good addition.   If you’ve never tried jelly on a cake before then try it, it may look a mess but it went really well with the cream and the coconut.

Now, I know I may have scared you off by telling you this cake was a disaster but really, don’t let that put you off.  With just the small tweak of not  adding food colour to the cream I’m sure it would be perfect, and even if you have the same near disastrous adventure that I had, it will still be worth it for the taste of the finished cake.

duck birthday cake 1

Ingredients for the cake

300g butter, at room temperature

300g sugar

5 eggs

1 tsp vanilla extract

350g self-raising flour

1/2 tsp baking powder

Ingredients for the buttercream

125g butter, at room-temperature

250g icing sugar

1/2 tsp vanilla extract

Ingredients for the cream

300g double cream

2 tbsp icing sugar

Other Ingredients

250g dessiccated coconut

Green food colour

Marshmallows

Green fondant icing

Yellow fondant icing

Black fondant icing

Green Lime jelly

How to Make Duck Birthday Cake

How to Make the Cake

1. Grease and line a deep 20cm cake tin.  Heat the oven to 140C.

2. In a food mixer, beat the butter and sugar together until they are light in colour.   Beat in the eggs, one at a time then the vanilla extract.

3. Sift in the flour and baking powder and fold into the mixture.   Pour the mixture into the prepared cake tin and bake in the oven for about 1.5 hours. Test the cake with a skewer to see if it’s ready. Leave to cool completely on a wire rack.

How to Make all the Elements to Decorate the Cake

1. Make the jelly according to the pack instructions and put in the fridge to set.

2. Make the buttercream by beating together the butter, icing sugar and vanilla.

3. Whisk the cream until it hold stiff peaks and then beat in the icing sugar.  Note: I added some green food colour but I think this is what caused the cream to go runny again so I would omit it in future.

4. Using a fork and your fingers, mix the green food colour into the dessicated coconut.

5. Dust a work surface with a little icing sugar and then roll out the yellow fondant icing till it is about 7mm thick. Cut out duck shapes using a cutter or just a knife.  Use a little black fondant to make the eyes.  Press the ducks onto cake pop sticks and leave them somewhere flat to dry out and go hard.

6. Using a garlic press, fill it with a ball of green fondant icing and push it through the holes to make the bits of grass. Leave them to dry and go hard.

7. Using a rolling pin, flatten the marshmallows and then using some scissors, snip them about five times around the edges so they look a little like petals.

How to Put the Cake Together

1. Using a bread knife, slice the cake into 3 layers.   Spread the buttercream on the bottom and middle layer and stack the layers back together again.

2. Spread the cream over the top and sides of the cake.

3. Cover the sides of the cake and the outside of the top of the cake (going about 3-4cm in) with the green dessicated coconut.

4. Spoon some of the green jelly into the middle of the cake.

5. Put some of the fondant grass on the dessicated coconut, around the edge of the green jelly.

6. Stick the ducks into the cake.

7. Put some marshmallow flowers around the bottom of the cake.

I am linking this to Love Cake at JibberJabberUK.   The theme is Colour Me Pretty.  I am also linking it to Honest Mum‘s Tasty Tuesdays, hosted this week by Misplaced Brit.

 

 

lemon barley salad

Lemon, Barley and Basil Salad

Lemon, pearl barley, sunflower seeds and basil salad

Pearl barley is thought of as a winter grain, a grain for bulking out soups and stews.  It’s not considered to be one of the most exciting ingredients but that really is a shame as it can be fantastic in salads too, as I found out when I made this pearl barley, lemon and basil salad.

I found the recipe on the blog, Goodie Godmother, which was my Secret Recipe Club assignment this month.  I adapted it slightly, adding sunflower seeds instead of pine nuts (as I couldn’t find them at the last minute) and serving it cold rather than warm.   I ate half and then finished it off the next day and it kept really well in the fridge.   The lemon and basil go really well with the slightly chewy pearl barley and crunchy sunflower seeds, giving it a great texture as well as taste.

I have to admit I hadn’t planned to make this salad initially.  I’d seen it but didn’t think it sounded as tasty as it turned out to be.   I was hoping to make some of the easy appetisers using wonton wrappers, but couldn’t get hold of any of the wrappers and I also really like the sound of the chicken pesto slow cooker soup.   Both of these are things I’m still hoping to make and the soup will give me another chance to use pearl barley.

And if you don’t like pearl barley?   I’m afraid you’ll just have to learn to.

Ingredients – Serves 2

100g pearl barley

50g sunflower seeds

2 tbsp basil, chopped

Juice of 1 lemon

2 tbsp extra virgin olive oil

Black pepper

How to Make Lemon, Barley and Basil Salad

  1. Rinse and then boil the pearl barley.  It will take about 30 minutes.   Drain, rinse and leave to cool.

  2. Toast the sunflower seeds in a dry frying pan.   When they are golden, take them off the heat and leave to cool on a plate.

  3. Mix all the ingredients together.  Add extra lemon, olive oil or black pepper according to taste.  Serve immediately or keep in the fridge and serve later.

To see what other Secret Recipe Club participants have made, click on the link below:

I am also linking this to Tasty Tuesdays at Honest Mum, Meat Free Mondays at Tinned Tomatoes and No Croutons Required, hosted by Lisa’s Kitchen and on alternate months by Tinned Tomatoes.

Tasty TuesdaysNo Croutons Required

Chorizo and cheese puff pastry straws

Chorizo Cheese Straws

Chorizo cheese puff pastry straws

I have made puff pastry in the past.   It was lovely and I got a real sense of achievement from making it.  I possibly even enjoyed it more, knowing that I’d made it myself.  If only there were still time to get lost in pastry making.   These days if something is not quick and easy it just doesn’t get made.

These easy cheese and chorizo cheese straws contain just three ingredients and are perfect to make for yourself, for a picnic, for a party or even with children, which was how these were made.   Now you’ve seen the picture and you should have worked out the ingredients, you don’t really even need a recipe, but because that’s what I do, I’ll give you one just in case, minus the quantities, because really that’s up to you.  Just don’t make the filling too thick because then they won’t stick together.

Ingredients

Ready to roll puff pastry

Slices of chorizo, chopped

Cheese, grated (I used a mixture of Cheddar and Red Leicester)

How to Make Chorizo and Cheese Straws

1. Roll out the puff pastry.   Sprinkle the cheese and chorizo pieces evenly over half of the pastry.    Brush a little water over the side of the pastry that doesn’t have the filling on.

2. Fold the pastry over to cover the filling.    Roll out to flatten.  Cut the pastry into straw shapes.

3. Bake on a baking tray at about 180C for about 8 minutes.   Cool on a wire rack.

I am linking this to Fiesta Friday, to Recipe of the Week at A Mummy Too and to Cook Blog Share at Supergolden Bakes.

recipeoftheweekCook Blog Share