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Think Pink: Pretend It’s Summer By Drinking These 9 Rosés

Think Pink: Pretend It’s Summer By Drinking These 9 Rosés


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Lily Bollinger, of Maison Bollinger, once famously said, “I drink Champagne when I'm happy and when I'm sad. Sometimes I drink it when I'm alone. I trifle with it if I'm not hungry and drink it when I am. Otherwise, I never touch it -- unless I'm thirsty.”

Think Pink: Pretend It’s Summer By Drinking These 9 Rosés (Slideshow)

We feel the same way about Champagne and are thrilled that Americans now also beginning to feel this way about rosé. We want to show you that rosé is not just for summer, it’s a versatile, food-friendly wine you can enjoy year round. One thing it is not is the sweet, insipid white zinfandel plonk your granny drinks because she can’t handle real wine. Take a cue from the Europeans. They drink rosé by the gallon and have been doing so for a long time; now it’s our duty as wine lovers to get some skin in the game and catch up.

For most lovers of rosé, including winemakers and wine writers, the rosés produced in France have always been the benchmark by which all of others are measured. The French have been making rosé for centuries and virtually every wine region produces at least one or more. While there are a few off-dry, and semi-sweet styles, most rosés are loved for their dry palate, aromatic nose, lower alcohol levels, and bracing acidity — all of which make them a natural when you want a wine that can pair with a wide range of foods. In the wine trade, we call them reds masquerading as a white.

Read Making the Case for Rosé to get the skinny on how rosé is made, the grapes used, what regions to look for, and Five Fab Rosés for Summer Sipping for additional wine recommendations.

There’s a Style for Every Palate

Whether your taste runs to mouth-puckering dry wines, off-dry, sparkling, semi-sweet, or dessert wines, there are rosés that will suit your taste. We have a few suggestions, both sparkling and still, that are fun to drink at Christmastime (try the Bugey, traditionally served at Christmas in the Savoie), will stoke the flames of romance on Valentine’s Day, and are thirst-quenching in the heat of summer.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


15 Edible (and Delicious!) Rose Petal Recipes

It’s July and the smell of roses is still in the air. You probably picture them on your window sill. On the table, in a vase. Given as a gift to someone you love. In fact, the rose is one of the most formidable flower there is, often called the Queen of Flowers.

But have you ever imagined it.. on your plate? Yes, roses come in all colours and sizes but they’re all edible. Yes, this rose is edible.

And this rose- from our garden!

Just pay attention to one thing: first of all, the roses you can buy at the florists’ are often sprayed with pesticides. And, some of the cultivated roses have been bred for their gorgeous shape and color but the scent got lost somewhere in the process. But the scent is exactly what you want. Roses don’t taste much, but they do smell like heaven.

What you want to find in particular is this beauty: the dog rose (also known as wild rose)- see in the picture, or any other type of wild rose you’ll find growing in the woods. Just make sure they smell nicely.

Petals are most commonly used, I think, but the fruit (known as rosehips) are also edible. So here’s the question: what can you make with roses?

I only know two uses in this post (jam and syrup), but have looked around and found more. I’m not claiming to have found all possible uses for roses in the kitchen but I think I came close. Images below belong to the recipe’s creators (please click through for their recipes).

Rose Water/Rose Oil

I’ve never tried making it and it seems like a rather labour – intensive process, but this recipe makes it look easy! If you want to keep the scent of roses for eternity, you can make rose oil. It sounds easier to make than the rose water. Maybe one day I’ll make my own.

Rose Jam

Rose jam is one of my favourites but it took me a few years to gather up the courage to make my own. I’m glad I did. Check out my blog for the recipe.

Rose Harissa

A friend from a food-related Facebook group said she made rose harissa and my heart almost skipped a beat. Harissa? The wonderful, just-the-right-kind-of-hot harissa combined with rose petals? This must be divine. The recipe? From Jamie Oliver, of course.

Rose Chutney

After my big great discovery of rose petal harissa, I thought what else can you make from rose petals that is both amazing and unconventional? Chutney was my first thought. However, I can’t seem to find a rose petal chutney recipe, but this rosehip chutney looks amazing.

Rose Ice Cream

If it must be possible to make harissa and chutney out of roses, surely ice cream isn’t that much of a stretch? I couldn’t tear my eyes away from the pictures on this blog. Feel free to salivate as you look through the pictures. You’ll find the recipe at the end.

Rose Tea

My mom would buy Persian rose bud tea for me sometimes. Which is basically dried rose buds. Put 5 of them in a cup and pour boiling water over it. The taste is amazing. I like it very light (even though I do not shy away from strong tea), but you can steep it however you like. This blogger uses white roses but red or pink are nicer, I think.

Photo use courtesy of vegrecipesofindia.com

Rose Milk

Because of the beautiful colour petals can be added to milk, turning it a beautiful pink colour. Also, this seems a perfect drink for a Princess birthday party. It uses rose syrup but I think I’d let rose petals steep in the milk for a while. This recipe calls for basil seeds- although I think chia seeds would do just as well.

Rose Cake

No, I certainly don’t mean cake in the shape of a rose or decorated with roses made of frosting. I mean rose cake, with rose-scented batter. I found this one on BBC food, but otherwise you can add a few rose petals and a drop of rose syrup to your favourite cake batter (I think a simple sponge cake is great for this purpose)

Rose-infused jello shots / rose syrup

Or even better, rose-infused jello shots! I’d go for the vodkaless version but feel free to add the alcohol as well. You can buy rose syrup sometimes but here are not one but three ways to make rose petal syrup. Pick your favourite.

Rose Cupcakes

Same thing: take your favourite cupcake recipe and add rose syrup and/or petals .Otherwise, these rose water cupcakes look amazing and I’m sure they taste that way, too.

Photo by courtesy of Random House, Inc.

Rose Squash

These dumpling squashes are filled with rose petals and among the most beautiful things I’ve ever seen. Another revelation. I hope it tastes just as good.

Rose Custard or pudding

Of course you can make rose custard. How can you not make rose custard? Especially when it looks like this? And if this custard is too rich, go for the pudding. I think I will give it a try one day.

Rose Juice/lemonade/rose-infused water

This rose juice– or I guess it should be called lemonade- is a perfect summer drink. In fact, I think I need it in this heat. At a friend’s house, I saw a jar with sparkling water, oranges, cucumbers and strawberries. I thought roses would make this drink interesting. Buzzfeed is of the same opinion- especially check number 8.

Rose liqueur

The recipes vary but this is one I use sometimes- with fruit: In a jar, make a layer of rose petals, add sugar. Repeat with another layer of fruit until you’ve filled the whole jar. Then, add alcohol (really strong vodka or pure liquor) and let it sit for a few weeks. I haven’t tried it myself but am sure it’s amazing. Here’s another recipe you can try.

Rose Quail/ Chicken

If you’ve read “Like Water for Chocolate,” you’ll know that one of the most amazing recipes is Quail in rose petal sauce. This romantic blogger has figured it out- using chicken instead of quail.


Watch the video: festa roze maandag - banheiros quimicos (September 2022).


Comments:

  1. Akinoran

    This very good phrase will come in handy.

  2. Seumas

    Thanks for the interesting article. I will wait for new announcements.

  3. Lintun

    I know how to act, write in personal

  4. Zdenek

    I think you are wrong. I'm sure. I can prove it. Email me at PM, we'll talk.

  5. Adney

    What a useful argument

  6. Zakary

    I can not take part now in discussion - it is very occupied. Very soon I will necessarily express the opinion.

  7. Adom

    It seems to me you are wrong



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