Tag: rabbit

Rabbit recipe with endive and vegetables – Italian Cuisine

Rabbit recipe with endive and vegetables

  • 40 g boiled rabbit meat
  • 25 g celery
  • 20 g fennel
  • 15 g carrot
  • 15 g courgette green
  • 15 g curly endive salad
  • extra virgin olive oil
  • lime

For the rabbit recipe with endive and vegetables, cut the rabbit into cubes, season with the pulp in pieces of half a lime and let it rest for 30 minutes.

Cut the celery, carrot, courgette and fennel into strips and cook them in a pan with a tablespoon of oil and 3 tablespoons of water, for 2 '. Make up the glass with the rabbit, the stewed vegetables and the endive cut into small pieces; decorated with lime peel.

»Rabbit ragout – Misya rabbit ragout recipe

»Rabbit ragout - Misya rabbit ragout recipe

Boning the rabbit then cut it into pieces.
Place the pieces of rabbit in a glass bowl together with juniper berries, pepper, garlic clove, then cover with red wine and leave to macerate for at least two hours.

Prepare a mixture of onion, carrot and celery and let it brown in a saucepan with oil. Drain the rabbit from the marinade, then put it in the saucepan and sauté over medium heat for about ten minutes.
Add the hot stock, then cover and cook over a gentle heat until it comes out, it will take about 1 hour.

Now take the rabbit pieces and cut them into smaller pieces.

Add the tomato pulp, stir and cook for 1 hour, adding salt and pepper.

Once the rabbit sauce is ready, cook the pasta size you want, I chose the tagliatelle and season it with the rabbit sauce.

TAGS: Recipe Ragù di coniglio | How to prepare rabbit ragù | Rabbit ragout recipe

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10 fun facts for Easter

It’s that time of year again when chocolate eggs fill the shelves, bunnies come out from hiding and Creme Eggs take over the world – yes, you guessed it, it’s Easter!


Every year the world goes crazy for pretty much anything egg shaped and covered in chocolate but what’s all the fuss about? We’ve rounded up our favourite fun facts to let you know exactly why we love Easter!


  • Over 90 million chocolate eggs are sold in the UK each year.
  • The tallest chocolate egg was made in Italy in 2011 and measured 10.39 metres in height and weighed a whopping 7,200kg – wow!
  • The world’s most popular egg-shaped chocolate is a Cadbury’s Creme Egg. The Cadbury’s factory produces up to 1.5 million eggs every day!



  • The largest chocolate rabbit was made in South Africa in 2010 by artist Harry Johnson. The rabbit measured over 12 feet tall and weighed 3 tons – now that’s a big bunny!
  • The crackled pattern on the chocolate eggs, also known as the ‘crocodile finish’, was created in the early years of chocolate making in Germany to break up the smooth surface of the egg to cover up any imperfections.
  • Eggs are associated with Easter because they represent the symbol of new life along with chicks which represent new beginning and rabbits which represent fertility. It’s thought that eggs have been given as a gift to celebrate the spring for more than 2,000 years.


  • The largest Easter egg hunt consisted of 501,000 eggs that were searched for by 9,753 children and their parents in Florida, 2007. This mass event caused chaos as kids scrambled to get as many eggs as possible in the Florida heat – madness!
  • From October to Easter, Thorntons produce 4.7 million individual chocolate eggs as well as 1.7 million chocolate Easter models using their special Easter egg spinning machines. It takes 1.3 million kg of chocolate to create these tasty treats – that’s a lot of choc!


  • One of the most expensive Easter eggs on offer was made from diamonds
    called the Diamond Stella Egg (2006) which was worth a whopping £50,000 –
    now that’s an expensive egg!
  • When it comes to eating a chocolate bunny, 76% of people go for the ears
    first, 5% bite off the feet first and 4% eat the tail first – we’re
    definitely ear eaters first! How about you? Tell us in our comments box below!


Where to next?

– Classic Easter recipes

– Easter recipes for kids

– Easter cakes and bakes


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