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Thread: Coconut Vinegar

  1. #1
    Sqwertz Guest

    Default Coconut Vinegar

    Now what?

    I know it's used in Filipino cooking, probably in adobo dishes, but
    that's all I know.

    Looking on the web, it's not clear wether it's made from coconut milk
    or from the sap of the tree and/or flowers.

  2. #2
    Ema Nymton Guest

    Default Re: Coconut Vinegar

    On 2/5/2011 11:34 AM, Sqwertz wrote:
    > Now what?
    >
    > I know it's used in Filipino cooking, probably in adobo dishes, but
    > that's all I know.
    >
    > Looking on the web, it's not clear wether it's made from coconut milk
    > or from the sap of the tree and/or flowers.


    It is made from fermented coconut water.

    Becca

  3. #3
    Bob Terwilliger Guest

    Default Re: Coconut Vinegar

    Steve wrote:

    > Now what?
    >
    > I know it's used in Filipino cooking, probably in adobo dishes, but
    > that's all I know.
    >
    > Looking on the web, it's not clear wether it's made from coconut milk
    > or from the sap of the tree and/or flowers.


    It's extensively used in the cooking of Indonesia and Malaysia. Many Thai
    recipes call for it too. It's a pretty mild vinegar. I think I've posted
    about using it before, lemme google.... oh yeah, I mentioned it as a
    component of a cabbage salad using leftover cooked beef. It's also good with
    shrimp or other seafood. It might even be good for sushi rice.

    Bob




  4. #4
    Jean B. Guest

    Default Re: Coconut Vinegar

    Bob Terwilliger wrote:
    > Steve wrote:
    >
    >> Now what?
    >>
    >> I know it's used in Filipino cooking, probably in adobo dishes, but
    >> that's all I know.
    >>
    >> Looking on the web, it's not clear wether it's made from coconut milk
    >> or from the sap of the tree and/or flowers.

    >
    > It's extensively used in the cooking of Indonesia and Malaysia. Many Thai
    > recipes call for it too. It's a pretty mild vinegar. I think I've posted
    > about using it before, lemme google.... oh yeah, I mentioned it as a
    > component of a cabbage salad using leftover cooked beef. It's also good with
    > shrimp or other seafood. It might even be good for sushi rice.
    >
    > Bob
    >

    Odd, although it makes sense, I don't think I have ever seen it
    specified in Thai recipes.

    --
    Jean B.

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