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Message 1300631 - Posted: 31 Oct 2012, 2:58:59 UTC - in response to Message 1300628.

It has another round cousin many are familiar with. The Donut.

Donuts are much sweeter than indian fry bread.

John, maybe it depends one which Indian Fry Bread. The one from Kansas, was just uo my alley.
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Message 1300646 - Posted: 31 Oct 2012, 6:39:31 UTC - in response to Message 1300624.

Navajo / Pueblo fry bread looks like it is more closely related to naan, lubhi or puri than paratha. It is very puffy (and there is a trick to that).

I thought parathas were the puffy ones.

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Message 1300647 - Posted: 31 Oct 2012, 6:45:50 UTC

Oh nevermind. I was thinking about pooris.

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Message 1300673 - Posted: 31 Oct 2012, 11:03:53 UTC - in response to Message 1300646.

Navajo / Pueblo fry bread looks like it is more closely related to naan, lubhi or puri than paratha. It is very puffy (and there is a trick to that).

I thought parathas were the puffy ones.

parathas are very slightly puffy (a few puffed spots on a mostly flatbread).
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Message 1303508 - Posted: 8 Nov 2012, 14:11:20 UTC - in response to Message 1295434.

Navajo Taco is Indian fried bread with about any fixings you want on it. Beans, ground beef and anything else you want to pile on it. They are pretty good.
If you want to see them go to Delish web sight they have a ton of pictures of them.

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Message 1304774 - Posted: 11 Nov 2012, 3:55:15 UTC - in response to Message 1303508.
Last modified: 11 Nov 2012, 4:09:25 UTC

It has another round cousin many are familiar with. The Donut.

That is a tough one I have no idea who started that one. I'm sure it was back east some place but could be wrong. I think when bread got on a roll things went crazy. (bit of a PUN) :) I'm not sure about wheat though. If they had fried bread where did the wheat come from? Oh those Mayans were slick fellows. :)

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Message 1305183 - Posted: 12 Nov 2012, 1:27:17 UTC - in response to Message 1304774.

It has another round cousin many are familiar with. The Donut.

That is a tough one I have no idea who started that one. I'm sure it was back east some place but could be wrong. I think when bread got on a roll things went crazy. (bit of a PUN) :) I'm not sure about wheat though. If they had fried bread where did the wheat come from? Oh those Mayans were slick fellows. :)

The Pueblo Indians could not have not known wheat before the europeans got there in about 1540. However, 450+ years is long enough time to modify a cuisine.

The Pueblo Indians grew corn (maize for the Brits), beans, and squash. They also hunted game (mostly deer).
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Message 1305227 - Posted: 12 Nov 2012, 2:50:30 UTC - in response to Message 1305183.
Last modified: 12 Nov 2012, 3:07:54 UTC

It has another round cousin many are familiar with. The Donut.

That is a tough one I have no idea who started that one. I'm sure it was back east some place but could be wrong. I think when bread got on a roll things went crazy. (bit of a PUN) :) I'm not sure about wheat though. If they had fried bread where did the wheat come from? Oh those Mayans were slick fellows. :)

The Pueblo Indians could not have not known wheat before the europeans got there in about 1540. However, 450+ years is long enough time to modify a cuisine.

The Pueblo Indians grew corn (maize for the Brits), beans, and squash. They also hunted game (mostly deer).


I'm sure all of it went on top too. The Navajo's got credit for it. they had a lot over here that's not known.
http://www.bing.com/images/search?

q=navajo+taco+recipe&qpvt=navajo+taco+recipe&FORM=IGRE

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Message 1305229 - Posted: 12 Nov 2012, 2:51:21 UTC - in response to Message 1305227.

It has another round cousin many are familiar with. The Donut.

That is a tough one I have no idea who started that one. I'm sure it was back east some place but could be wrong. I think when bread got on a roll things went crazy. (bit of a PUN) :) I'm not sure about wheat though. If they had fried bread where did the wheat come from? Oh those Mayans were slick fellows. :)

The Pueblo Indians could not have not known wheat before the europeans got there in about 1540. However, 450+ years is long enough time to modify a cuisine.

The Pueblo Indians grew corn (maize for the Brits), beans, and squash. They also hunted game (mostly deer).


I'm sure all of it went on top too. The Navajo's got credit for it. they had a lot over here that's not known.


Wheat is an old world plant, not a new world plant...
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Message 1305238 - Posted: 12 Nov 2012, 3:10:30 UTC - in response to Message 1305237.

It has another round cousin many are familiar with. The Donut.

That is a tough one I have no idea who started that one. I'm sure it was back east some place but could be wrong. I think when bread got on a roll things went crazy. (bit of a PUN) :) I'm not sure about wheat though. If they had fried bread where did the wheat come from? Oh those Mayans were slick fellows. :)

The Pueblo Indians could not have not known wheat before the europeans got there in about 1540. However, 450+ years is long enough time to modify a cuisine.

The Pueblo Indians grew corn (maize for the Brits), beans, and squash. They also hunted game (mostly deer).


I'm sure all of it went on top too. The Navajo's got credit for it. they had a lot over here that's not known.




Wheat is an old world plant, not a new world plant...



Really????

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Message 1305241 - Posted: 12 Nov 2012, 3:21:06 UTC - in response to Message 1305238.

It has another round cousin many are familiar with. The Donut.

That is a tough one I have no idea who started that one. I'm sure it was back east some place but could be wrong. I think when bread got on a roll things went crazy. (bit of a PUN) :) I'm not sure about wheat though. If they had fried bread where did the wheat come from? Oh those Mayans were slick fellows. :)

The Pueblo Indians could not have not known wheat before the europeans got there in about 1540. However, 450+ years is long enough time to modify a cuisine.

The Pueblo Indians grew corn (maize for the Brits), beans, and squash. They also hunted game (mostly deer).


I'm sure all of it went on top too. The Navajo's got credit for it. they had a lot over here that's not known.




Wheat is an old world plant, not a new world plant...



Really????

Really.
http://www.agron.iastate.edu/courses/agron212/readings/oat_wheat_history.htm
http://archaeology.about.com/od/domestications/qt/wheat.htm

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Message 1305271 - Posted: 12 Nov 2012, 4:52:11 UTC

http://whatscookingamerica.net/History/NavajoFryBread.htm

There is a history that is note worthy.
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Message 1305503 - Posted: 12 Nov 2012, 19:35:43 UTC - in response to Message 1305271.

http://whatscookingamerica.net/History/NavajoFryBread.htm

There is a history that is note worthy.


Thanks Janice

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