120 Lip-Smacking Jam Recipes

120 Lip-Smacking Jam Recipes

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Overview

120 Lip-Smacking Jam Recipes by 99 ¢ eStore, save a lot more

Make great tasting and inexpensive jams, easily, at home without the preservatives and chemicals you will find in the store-bought brands...

120 Lip-Smacking Good Jam Recipes is full of easy to make recipes for preserves as well as a section covering the basics of jam making.
Enjoy these delicious jams on toast, in sandwiches or to top off your favorite ice cream. Try Apricot Jam Apricot-Raspberry, Blackberry Preserves, Blueberry
Blueberry Or Huckleberry, Blueberry-Cherry, Blueberry-Lemon, Blueberry-Rhubarb
Cherry & Raspberry and much more.

Making your own jams is easier than you thought with the help of 120 Lip-Smacking Good Jam Recipes.


Some of the lip-smacking good jam recipes you'll find inside.

Apple Maple
Apple Preserves
Apricot Jam
Apricot-Raspberry
Blackberry Preserves
Blueberry Or Huckleberry
Blueberry-Cherry
Blueberry-Lemon
Blueberry-Rhubarb
Cherry & Raspberry
Cherry And Raspberry
Cherry Freezer
Concord Grape
Cranberry-Raspberry Preserves
Framboise Raspberry
Freezer Strawberry
Ginger Peach
Gooseberry
Honeyed Peach Preserves
Hot Pepper & Tomato
Kiwi Daiquiri
Rhubarb Jam
Mango Jam
Microwave Cherry Preserves
Microwave Strawberry
Mrs. Johnson's Peach Preserves
No Cook Blueberry Strawberry
No Cook Peachy Orange
No Cook Strawberry Kiwi
No-Cook Apple Raspberry
No-Cook Georgia Peach Berry
No-Cook Light Banana Berry
No-Cook Peach
No-Cook Strawberry Freezer
Pineapple Apricot
Pumpkin Jam
Red Raspberry
Rhubarb-Strawberry
Ripe Grape
Sweet Banana

Order now and get immediate delivery and you can be making delicious jams for your family today!

Since I know it's 100% to your benefit to act right away, I want to sweeten the pot and give you every possible reason to say YES today!

About Jams, Jellies & Preserves
The less sugar you use the greater the flavor impact of the fruit.
If honey is used there will be a flavor change and the jellies/jams must
be cooked longer. If you use artificial sweeteners use only the
Cyclamate type to avoid bitterness and follow the manufacturer's
instructions. Cooked down jellies in which the juice is extracted by
the open kettle method contain 60% fruit versus commercial products
[pressure cooked to extract more juice but pectin destroying] with
only 45%
Jelly: has great clarity from dripping the cooked fruit through a
cloth before adding sugar and finishing.
Jams, Butter and Pastes: are whole fruit purees of increasing density.
Marmalades, Preserves and Conserves: are bits of fruit in a heavy
syrup.
High Pectin Fruits: Apples, Crabapples, Quinces, Red Currants,
Gooseberries, Plums and Cranberries. These need no additional pectin.
If you get syrupy jelly you used too much sugar or did not cook the
juice long enough after adding the sugar.
Low Pectin Fruits: Strawberries, Blueberries, Peaches, Apricots,
Cherries, Pears, Blackberries, Raspberries, Grapes, Pineapple and
Rhubarb. These require combining with high pectin fruits or adding a
commercial pectin.
To Test Pectin Content: Put 1 tbl cooled fruit juice in a glass. Add
an equal amount of grain alcohol and shake gently. The alcohol will
bring the pectin together in a gel. If a large amount of pectin is
present it will appear in a single mass or clot when poured from the
glass. Use equal amounts of juice and sugar. If the pectin collects
in several small particles use have as much sugar as juice.
To sterilize jelly glasses: fill jars 3/4 full of water and place
them in a shallow pan partly filled with water. Simmer 15 min and
then keep hot until filled. If the lids are placed on the steaming
jars they will be sterilized simultaneously.
Tips: -Use enamel or stainless steel pots not aluminum or copper.
-On average, use 3/4 c sugar to 1 c fruit or juice depending on
pectin content[see above].
-Very acid fruits can tolerate a whole c of sugar.
-Sterilize jars and seal tightly.
-For fruit that tends to discolor add lemon juice or Ascorbic
acid.
-Keep in a cool dark place but do not refrigerate.
Making Jam: is easiest and most economical as it needs only one
cooking step and uses the pulp. Measure the fruit. In putting it in
the pan, crush the lower layers to provide moisture until more is
drawn out by cooking or add a little water. Simmer the fruit until it
is soft. Add sugar and stir until dissolved. Bring to a boil,
stirring to avoid sticking. Reduce heat and cook until thickened- up
to 1/2 hr.
Making Preserves and Conserves: Place fruit in a pot with an equal
amount of sugar in layers ending with sugar on top and allow to rest
overnight. Bring slowly to a boil and simmer...

Product Details

BN ID: 2940014619707
Publisher: 99 ¢ eStore, save a lot more
Publication date: 07/11/2012
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 125
File size: 598 KB

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