The recipe is well-liked in my ‘neck of the woods’ (Mandeville) It is not popular in Jamaica, because Jamaicans, particularly those who live in Jamaica do not use mayonnaise that much. We often prepare the vegetable salads and nyam (eat) it without dressing. Cakes are eaten without sauces.
There are many methods this is my version. Liver should cook for a short period of time. The longer it cooks the tougher and rubbery it becomes. If you are cooking the light (the pink spongy thing) with the liver, use a solid object to beat the light before seasoning it. Liver is iron-rich food. Brown stewed cow’s liver with boiled green bananas is a popular breakfast dish in Jamaica.
Momordica charantia, commonly called ‘cerasee’ or ‘cercee’ in Jamaica. This tea is very bitter.Cerasee contains nutrients like iron, vitamins A and C, phosphorus and alkaloids. Cerasee is very efficacious in treating various aliments. I drink the tea three or four times per annum because of its detoxifying properties. it is very good at purifying the blood and body .
Fricassee chicken is not stewed chicken; they are prepared differently. In Jamaica fricassee chicken is commonly called 'fry and cook-down chicken' or 'old-fashioned chicken'. This is not the healthiest method of preparing chicken. Therefore,eating fricassee chicken once per week is good enough
The normalcy of seasoning meat in Jamaica is that most Jamaicans used, the natural condiments, such as scallion, thyme, hot pepper, onion, sweet pepper, ginger, pimento and garlic. The powdered seasonings that most Jamaicans use are black pepper, garlic powder, all-purpose, food browning, paprika, and chicken seasoning, anything else is based on personal preferences.
Rice porridge is not as popular as corn meal, green plantain, hominy, and green banana porridge in Jamaica. It is best to eat mostly the unpolished rice (brown rice) than the polished rice (white rice) Countries that eat the polished rice (white rice) as their main staple have a high percentage of people suffering from beriberi.
This is a popular breakfast dish in Jamaica. It goes well with fried dumplings or bread and black mint tea