Screw basic b*#ch zucchini boats! Get you some ginger, cardamom, orange, and lemon and make delicious ginger cardamom zucchini bread.
I’m not a huge fan of squashes or basic b%@ches. They’re largely flavorless and boring (both the squash and b%@ches), but if you’ve made the mistake of planting zucchini for the flowers and then keep forgetting to pick them and just end up with a sh#t ton of zucchini, you need to find interesting ways to use it. My answer was to come up with a fusion Punjabi recipes. So we’ve made pakoras and bread so far…who knows what’s next…maybe a halwa or cake. But for now, I present ginger cardamom zucchini bread.
Zucchini is duller than dirt and turns into mealy mash if not cooked properly. But on a positive note, if it is used properly it will be moist and absorb all of the flavors layered over it. Which is why ginger, cardamom, orange, brown sugar, and lemon are the perfect combination of flavors to bring out the best in this fall bread. This ginger cardamom zucchini bread is simple to make, moist, delicious, and will keep for a few days if kept in an airtight container.
I’m sure I could go on about a farmer and a dream..or some nonsense about how zucchini changed my life, but it would all be an egregious lie. Also, it’s why everyone hates blogs. Or at least why there’s the “jump to recipe” button at the top – so you don’t have to suffer through the inane ramblings of bloggers. That aside, no big stumbling blocks in this recipe. Just follow the recipe, make sure the bread is cooked through, and don’t get over zealous and over bake it – or it’ll end up dry and crumbly. Other than that eat, drink, and make merry. On a complete side note,
Ready For Fall Favorites? Try these:
8 servings per container
- Amount Per ServingCalories521
- % Daily Value *
- Total Fat
- Saturated Fat 4.4g 20%
- Trans Fat 0g
- Cholesterol 69mg 23%
- Sodium 87mg 4%
- Potassium 275mg 8%
- Total Carbohydrate
- Dietary Fiber 2.3g 8%
- Sugars 42.3g
- Protein 6.5g 12%
* The % Daily Value tells you how much a nutrient in a serving of food contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.