Three Sisters Soup Recipe
The Three Sisters Soup recipe is a traditional Native American recipe from the Haudenosaunee (Iroquois) nation. The term “Three Sisters” refers to the three main crops of some North American tribes…
Native American Fry Bread Recipe | Survival Sullivan
This fry bread Native American recipe is quick to make and only requires basic ingredients already in your pantry or stockpile.
Navajo Fry Bread Recipe • I am New Mexico
If you’re from New Mexico, then you’ve most likely eaten fry bread a time or two. With native culture having been here for thousands of years, there are many things have been passed on for generations, including this great bread. Although the recipe has probably changed in the past 1000 years, this one is the closest to the real thing (that I’ve found), and I suggest you give it a try. This recipe may seem a bit difficult, but if you have the right ingredients and your lard is hot enough…
Poyha (Old Native American Recipe) Meat & Cormeal Recipe - Food.com
This recipe can be cooked over coals,grill or stove and oven. The original recipe called for wild onions & buffalo berries. I have adapted. The meat was also venison. You can use beef,elk, antelope, turkey or ground chicken. Instructions look complicated but very easy.
Navajo Tacos (with Homemade Indian Fry Bread!) - Cooking Classy
Homemade Indian fry bread is loaded with a seasoned beef and bean taco filling and finished with all the classic taco toppings. A family favorite!
Indian Corn Stew Recipe - Food.com
Another recipe from one of my vast collection of cookbooks. This tastes like "cooked all day" but actually it doesn't take all that long. Great with a salad and big chunk of cornbread!
Mutton Stew Recipe - The Fancy Navajo
Hello from The Fancy Navajo - Alana Yazzie! Each month I'll share my favorite recipes with you on PowWows.com! Want more recipes, be sure to
Native American Bread Pudding
Almost every pueblo in New Mexico has its own version of bread pudding, and it is a common feast day dessert, the designated day of each pueblo's patron saint