Tell us about yourself!
You'll notice she did call it American lasagna. There are many, many dishes that have the same name but different interpretations in different parts of the world. Cooking gives you the freedom to experiment with and adapt recipes to your family's taste and to what ingredients are available. The lasagna concept is all about layering pasta, sauce, cheese, and "extras" (mine doesn't have any meat, for example). Be brave!
Assuming you are physically able to make this, may I suggest that you try making one? Matt's instructions are, as always, beautifully clear - and just imagine the joyfully surprised reaction of your dearly beloved... Be brave, and happy baking.
Thank you for posting this recipe and method. I have considered making my own ramen but not had a recipe that looked approachable to me. As far as the suggested meat/veg: when you mentioned cabbage (hakusai), I accidentally read hokusai - and all I could picture was a great wave of noodles and shredded cabbage flowing over the side! :)
Just came across this - thanks for all your experimentation. I've wondered about these variables, too, but never had the time and wherewithal to try so many variations. Non-round biscuit cutters? See King Arthur Flour https://search.kingarthurflour.com/search?w=biscuit%20cutter&deftab=products for some unique ones - kinda lovin' the hexagons, myself. Happy Baking!
Thanks for posting this. I like your "if I can do it, you can do it" tagline. I've been cooking for 35 years, but there are a lot of new cooks out there that can benefit from seeing a "regular guy" (i.e., not a trained chef) make food from scratch. Keep up the good work!
If you wanted to know more about this chair, I believe this is from the same manufacturer: http://www.antiquetrader.com/featured/furniture-detective-glider-rocker-1888-patent-valued-300/. Well done!
Simple Nerf Modulus Mod