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  1. Dessert Party Favors

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    Leftover dessert doubles as guest favors when packaged in boxes that are as pretty as, well, pie. Photocopy template at 400 percent; trace onto card stock. Cut out the image with scallop scissors along scalloped edges and regular scissors on solid lines. With a straightedge and a bone folder, score paper along dotted lines. Fold along scored lines, and secure tabs with double-sided tape. Line box with parchment paper, place a slice inside, and tie on a tag.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, November 2007
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  2. Cinnamon-Candy Cider

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    Here's a potion kids are sure to love. Among the ingredients are cinnamon candies that give it zing. Stir 1 quart apple cider and 1/4 cup hard cinnamon candies in a medium saucepan over low heat. Bring to a simmer, stirring constantly, until heated through and candies have melted completely, about 8 minutes. Serve warm.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Kids, Volume 11 2004
  3. Crisped Prosciutto

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    Prosciutto is a delightfully crisp accent for soups, pastas, and salads. Arrange the prosciutto slices on a parchment-lined baking sheet, and bake at 350 degrees for 15 minutes. For the crunchiest texture, allow the prosciutto to cool before serving.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, October 2007
  4. Autumn in a Jar

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    Whether you're hiking in the hills or to the office, this mix makes a delicious and convenient seasonal snack. Bursting with contrasting textures and flavors -- salty pumpkin seeds, spicy ginger, crunchy almonds, chewy cranberries, rich coconut -- the blend will dazzle your taste buds. It makes a great gift, too.

    Get the Pumpkin Seed Trail Mix Recipe

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, October 2009
  5. How-To

    Carve Beef Tenderloin

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    Once the beef has finished cooking, let it rest on a cutting board for at least 10 minutes (this will allow the juices to redistribute). 

    Cut Across the Grain

    Holding meat steady with a carving fork, slice the tenderloin across the grain into 1/2-inch-thick pieces with a sawing motion, using a few long strokes of a carving knife.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, December 2010
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