Pineapple Delight Recipe
When summer rolls around, we change our eating habits. Out with casseroles and soups, in with anything we can throw on the grill.
We crave fresh fruit, greens, crisp veggies, and lighter, leaner salads. One thing that doesn’t change is our appetite for desserts! Sweet treats are a year-round must-have!
But, hot days call for cool treats that don’t take hours to make and don’t take a long list of ingredients. This fabulous dessert has a buttery, crunchy crust, a creamy middle layer, and then it’s topped with the fluffiest pineapple whipped cream layer!
Every bite is a bit of heaven. So, make some today and get ready for compliments!
The recipe is right here for you: Pineapple Delight
Pineapple Info From Wikipedia
The flesh and juice of the pineapple are used in cuisines around the world. In many tropical countries, pineapple is prepared and sold on roadsides as a snack. It is sold whole or in halves with a stick inserted. Whole, cored slices with a cherry in the middle are a common garnish on hams in the West.
Chunks of pineapple are used in desserts such as fruit salad, as well as in some savory dishes, including pizza toppings, or as a grilled ring on a hamburger. Traditional dishes that use pineapple include hamonado, afritada, kaeng som pla, and Hawaiian haystack.
Crushed pineapple is used in yogurt, jam, sweets, and ice cream. The juice of the pineapple is served as a beverage, and it is also the main ingredient in cocktails such as the piña colada and in the drink tepache.
In the Philippines, a traditional jelly-like dessert called nata de piña has also been produced since the 18th century. It is made by fermenting pineapple juice with Komagataeibacter xylinus.
Pineapple vinegar is an ingredient found in Honduran, and Filipino cuisine, where it is produced locally. In Mexico it is usually made with peels from the whole fruit, rather than the juice, but in Taiwanese cuisine it is often produced by blending pineapple juice with grain vinegar.
The European Union consumed 50% of global total for pineapple juice in 2012–2016. The Netherlands was the largest importer of pineapple juice in Europe.
Thailand, Costa Rica and the Netherlands are the major suppliers to the European Union market in 2012–2016. Countries consuming the most pineapple juice in 2017 were Thailand, Indonesia and the Philippines, having combined consumption of 47% of the world total.
From 2007 to 2017, the largest growth in pineapple juice consumption was by Angola. The consumption of pineapple juice in China and India is low compared to their populations.
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