Pastataart uit de slowcooker


Ik had een keer een pastataart gemaakt en die was heerlijk. Het nadeel was, dat je de pasta vóór moest koken en dat daardoor de pasta slap werd en daardoor moeilijk om te vullen. Dat was heel veel werk. Ik wilde nu proberen om de taart in de slowcooker te maken met ongekookte pasta maar wel in een springvorm zodat het een taart kon blijven. Ik had het ook zo los in de slowcooker kunnen maken maar dan krijg je de ingrediënten er nooit in mooie taartvorm uit. Ik had mazzel, mijn experiment is beter gelukt dan ik van te voren had verwacht. Voor mijn voor herhaling vatbaar. Het was helemaal een makkie om het te vullen met die grote ongekookte pijpen en het was nog lekkerder omdat ik nog zelf gemaakte bolognese pastasaus met gehakt in de vriezer had liggen. Snelle voorbereiding en verder 3 uur en 45 minuten op stand low in de slowcooker.

Recept staat onder alle foto's.

Hier het recept zoals ik het gemaakt heb.

Pastataart uit de slowcooker

Benodigdheden:

350 gram paccherie pasta pijpen (NIET voorgekookt!!)

800 gram bereidde bolognese saus (zelf gemaakt of uit een pot)

1 pot (400 gram) tomatensaus naar keus (ik had piccante van Grand Italia)

1 zakje (150 gram) geraspte kaas voor in de oven

1 ui (gesnipperd, voor op de bodem van de slowcooker)

2 teentjes knoflook (klein gehakt, voor op de bodem van de slowcooker )

1 klein tomaatje (klein gesneden, voor op de bodem van de slowcooker )

 *Ik heb een 6 liter Crockpot slowcooker gebruikt, een springvorm van 20 cm doorsnee  en een klein rekje voor onderin de slowcooker*

Bereidingswijze:

Doe de gesnipperde ui, de gesneden tomaat en de klein gehakte knoflook onderin de slowcooker.

Zet daarbovenop een klein rekje (of onderzetter).

Doe de helft van de pot tomatensaus onderin de springvorm en smeer dit over de bodem uit.

Zet daarop alle pasta pijpen gevuld met (zelfgemaakte) bolognese saus rechtop.

Verdeel daaroverheen een klein beetje geraspte kaas en de andere helft van de pot tomatensaus.

Zet de springvorm op het rekje, doe het deksel erop en zet de slowcooker 3,45 uur op low.

Maak het deksel tussendoor niet open!

Doe na 3 uur de rest van het zakje geraspte kaas eroverheen en laat nog  45 minuten lekker mee smelten met gesloten deksel.

Haal de springvorm eruit, maak hem los en je taart is klaar.

Makkelijk in punten of plakken te snijden.

Eet smakelijk!


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#foodfun This is my friend Verduro, he is somewhat overweight, now he loves fast and healthy food This is my friend Verduro, he has some about weight, now he loves fast and healthy food.
Striking butterflies of the South of France 1.
France has a rich stock of both day and moths. Some species also fly in the Benelux countries, others limit their habitat to southern and central Europe. The photo report below gives a small overview of what we usually find in our south French garden and around the house of butterflies in the spring and summer months. Enjoy the butterflies of nature in the Occitan part of France.. The butterfly in the photo above is the King's age. (Iphiclides podalirius) A beautiful large page that is common in the south and south-east of France. The French subspecies feisthemali also found in Spain has a little more white in its wings and clearer blue spots on the rear wings than the other species from Italy and Greece. This butterfly has a preference for the nectar from lavender flowers, although they are also sometimes numerous on butterfly bushes as in the photo taken in our own garden. Another photo of the King's Age. Also this one sits on a butterfly bush in our south French garden. By the way, we have a part of the pool shielded with two meters high butterfly bushes where it is a coming and going of insects in the summer.. Another striking guest in the garden is the Little Pearlescent Fritillary (Issoria Lathonia) These butterflies can be found in the garden especially in the morning hours. In the afternoon it is the larger species who show themselves mainly around the pool on the butterfly bushes. Some butterflies are very shy and are difficult to approach by a photographer. Other species, such as the magnificent large pearl fritillary with the official name (Clossiana titania) is found only in southern France, the Alps and the Baltic countries in Europe. Its area extends far into Asia. The funny thing is that this species can be approached to a distance of less than two meters. They love the nectar of the butterfly bushes and sometimes come along with many at the same time to the strongly scented flowers of this shrub. The butterfly that belongs absolutely in the list of most interesting southern European butterflies is the Jasius butterfly. (Charaxes jasius) This is for me the most beautiful butterfly in Europe. Actually, this species comes from Africa, but a few hundred years ago they nestled on the coasts of Italy, Greece, Spain and southern France. The butterfly is attracted by the juice of trees, fruits and cadavers, sometimes they are guided by bait and feces of large ungulates. They rarely feed on nectar! Especially towards the evening, the butterflies that still fly color really brilliantly in the sun. The violet brazier (Heodes alciphron) is also such a butterfly species that you do not just encounter in the Low Countries. In the Netherlands, sometimes they are wanderers. In France, on the other hand, they are mainly seen in the Alpine departments, but also in our southern Occitan part of the country they can be seen frequently. The same applies to the above butterfly with the name Morgenrood. (Heodes virgaureae) Like the violet brazier, she belongs to the so-called small pages. The butterfly in the photo is a female. They are more yellow and have stiipen on the wings. The males are beautifully even red with a dark band around the wings. A butterfly that is not easy to approach to take a picture. One of the most common major pages in southern Europe is the Queen Page. (Papilio machaon) These butterflies love the nectar of the butterfly bushes, but can also be seen on flowering clover plants. These large pages have also been found more and more in the Benelux countries over the last thirty years. Because they fly so fast and descend rather rough on crops, flowers and plants, it is not often that you get to see a completely undamaged specimen in front of the camera lens. In this case, I was lucky to take the picture. The large veined white (Aporia crataegi) was also common in the Netherlands in the past years. But unfortunately he has disappeared from Dutch nature for years. Fortunately, in the rest of Europe, they can still be found in many places, especially on meager soil and on rough terrain with lots of wildflowers. The last butterfly in this series is Escher's blue (Agrodiaetus escheri) A frequent blue in the Cevennes on flowery hills. Scores like the Icarus blue but is considerably larger in size. Females are continuing mainly brown with red dots on the wings as is the case with many female blues.