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If you're making, for example, chicken soup, you add the "flavoring vegetables" (onions and celery, in my experience) right at the outset, with the understanding that you'll fish them out and discard them at some point, after they've given up their flavors to the broth. The actual vegetables you want to eat go in quite a bit later. I'm pretty sure the same ...


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Get toaster oven heated to 425F. Then roll dough (after rise), then cut carefully with sharp knife (to fit pan size). Coat toaster oven pan lightly with oil. Fit dough in pan. Put in toaster oven. Look through glass occasionally for browning on top, then when browning just starts, take out and turn over. Put back in for a few minutes then take out again. If ...


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Barkode is right. Also consider electric pressure cookers. There are many on the market. Mine has many modes programmed in, most notable: slow cooker (ie. crockpot), rice cooker, pressure cooking. You could also experiment with foregoing the long steam. With my pressure cooker, I put in frozen chicken tenders and in 18 minutes they are done. They probably ...


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If you search "multi cooker" on Amazon, you'll see a multitude of devices similar to the one you linked and the vast majority of them are able to do what you're asking. Another option that would defintely be worth considering since you're already accustomed to preparing the sort of dishes you're wanting to make with your rice cooker is upgrading to a ...



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