Why not bake a traditional German Easter lamb this Easter? While many German housewives traditionally bake an Easter lamb for Easter, we’re making an Easter chicken. And we’re pimping the recipe to make it perfect for Spring. Here’s what we did.
Kinderglühwein, Kinderpunsch or Children’s mulled wine is a great alcohol-free alternative to traditional Glühwein for the holidays and Winter months. And the recipe is just as easy to make and just as delicious!
Glühwein is very popular in Germany at Christmas time: it is difficult to imagine a Christmas market that does not sell the warming winter drink. This is a recipe for traditional German Gühwein, tweaked Tea with Mum style of course!
Terraces – or Terrassen in German – are my favourite German Christmas biscuit because of their more subtle flavours. They are fun and easy to make with kids and somehow, kinda special.
Zimtsterne or cinnamon stars are arguably the quintessential German Christmas biscuit. They look like snow coloured stars and all that cinnamon makes them smell and taste that just screams Christmas. They are the perfect addition to our trio of German Christmas biscuits.
The Christmas markets are opening this weekend. The temperature is dropping. It’s time to get baking. At least that is what most German housewives seem to think. And what better way to start our trio of German Christmas cookies than with our family favourite: Spritzgebäck.
With Winter fast approaching, it’s time to get cosy. What better way than with a simple yet tasty traditional German baked good which is customarily eaten in November? Read on for the recipe.