Kid-friendly Bubbling Crème Fraîche Drizzle Recipe - Sticky Fingers Cooking
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Recipe: Bubbling Crème Fraîche Drizzle

Recipe: Bubbling Crème Fraîche Drizzle

Bubbling Crème Fraîche Drizzle

by Dylan Sabuco
Photo by Ixepop/Shutterstock.com
prep time
10 minutes
cook time
makes
4-6 servings

Fun Food Story

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Bubbling Crème Fraîche Drizzle

This slightly sweet, smooth, and creamy sauce is just right for drizzling over your favorite soup, stew, or Tender Red Bell Pepper French Soufflés!

Happy & Healthy Cooking,

Chef Erin, Food-Geek-in-Chief

Fun-Da-Mentals Kitchen Skills

  • measure :

    to calculate the specific amount of an ingredient required using a measuring tool (like measuring cups or spoons).

  • whisk :

    to beat or stir ingredients vigorously with a fork or whisk to mix, blend, or incorporate air.

Equipment Checklist

  • Medium bowl
  • Dry measuring cups
  • Liquid measuring cup
  • Measuring spoons
  • Whisk
  • Citrus squeezer (optional)
  • Cutting board
  • Kid-safe knife
scale
1X
2X
3X
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7X

Ingredients

Bubbling Crème Fraîche Drizzle

  • 1/2 C crème fraîche or sour cream **(for DAIRY ALLERGY sub dairy-free/nut-free plain yogurt)**
  • 1/4 C sparkling water
  • 1 pinch granulated sugar
  • 1 pinch salt
  • 1 pinch ground white pepper
  • 1 tsp lemon juice
  • 2 tsp fresh chives, chopped (roughly 1/4 bunch)

Food Allergen Substitutions

Bubbling Crème Fraîche Drizzle

  • Dairy: Substitute dairy-free/nut-free plain yogurt for crème fraîche or sour cream.

Instructions

Bubbling Crème Fraîche Drizzle

1.
measure + whisk

Measure 1/2 cup crème fraîche or sour cream, 1/4 cup sparkling water, 1 pinch of sugar, 1 pinch of salt, and 1 pinch of white pepper into a medium bowl. Whisk to combine.

2.
squeeze + chop + stir

Squeeze 1 teaspoon of lemon juice into the crème fraîche. Then, chop 2 teaspoons of chives and add that to the bowl. Stir to combine.

3.
drizzle

Drizzle this tasty and light sauce in soups, stews, salad dressings, or all over Tender Red Bell Pepper French Soufflés! Bon appetit!

History of Carbonated Water!

Photo by flyingv3/Shutterstock.com
  • Carbonated water is also sometimes called sparkling water, soda water, or mineral water. It is water with carbon dioxide gas (CO2) in it. The CO2 may be naturally occurring, or it may be caused by introducing artificial pressure. It can also be made by adding minerals to it, like sodium bicarbonate (baking soda).
  • A British chemist, Joseph Priestley, is considered the inventor of carbonated water in 1767. However, artificially carbonated water was not produced on a large scale until 1781. Then, in 1783, a German-Swiss watchmaker, jeweler, and amateur scientist, Johann Jacob Schweppe, who founded Schweppes, began to sell his bottled soda water. This eventually led to the soft drink industry that produces carbonated drinks with sweet, flavored syrup added to the fizzy water.

Let's Learn About France!

Photo by Alliance Images/Shutterstock.com
  • Bonjour (hello)! Bienvenue en (welcome to) France and the spectacular Eiffel Tower in Paris, the Mona Lisa, painted by Leonardo da Vinci, and ancient Roman ruins in the Provence region.
  • France is a European country, and its official name is the French Republic. The capital city is Paris, which also has the most people. 
  • France's land area is 248,573 square miles. That is almost the size of the US state of Texas! The number of people in France is 67,874,000, about 43 percent more than in Texas.
  • The official and national language is French, which is also the official language in 12 other countries, and a co-official language in 16 countries, including Canada. 
  • France's government consists of a president, a prime minister, and a parliament and is divided into regions and departments rather than states and counties.
  • The French have a well-known motto, "Liberty, Equality, Fraternity."
  • In addition to the Eiffel Tower, France is known for the Louvre, the most visited art museum worldwide (the Mona Lisa resides there), the Notre-Dame Cathedral, and the French Riviera (Côte d'Azur) in southeastern France on the Mediterranean coast.
  • France is famous for the "beaux-arts" (fine arts). Paris is still home to many artists and great painters, artisans, and sculptors. Great literature came from French authors, such as Victor Hugo's novels Les Misérables and The Hunchback of Notre Dame.
  • Paris has two popular nicknames. The most common is "The City of Light" (La Ville Lumière), which came about because Paris was the first European city to implement street lighting in 1860, lighting up the city with 56,000 gas street lamps. The second is "The City of Love," (La Ville de L'amour). This name is probably due to Paris being considered one of the most romantic cities in the world and the high number of marriage proposals at the Eiffel Tower!
  • French cuisine is known for its freshness and high quality. Many of the world's greatest pastries originated in France, such as the croissant, eclair, and macaron!
  • Other French foods are escargot (snails!), baguette (bread), ratatouille (roasted tomato, zucchini, and eggplant—remember the movie?!), and crepes (very thin pancakes).

What's It Like to Be a Kid in France?

  • Most kids start school (preschool) at around age three. Depending on the area and the school, students go to school 4 to 5 days a week. They often get a 1½-hour lunch break, and some kids go home for lunch. 
  • Dinner is served at 7:30 pm or later, so afternoon snacks are essential. "Le goûter" (goo-tay), or afternoon tea, often includes a "tartine," a slice of bread topped with something sweet or savory (like cheese, butter and jam, or Nutella). Other popular snacks are yogurt, fromage blanc (white cheese), and fruit. 
  • Popular sports for kids are soccer, bicycling, and tennis.
  • There are several parks in France, in and around Paris. Napoleon III even designed one of them, the Bois de Boulogne, where you can find beautiful gardens, lakes, a zoo, an amusement park, and two horse racing tracks. In addition, kids can go on pony rides, play mini-golf, and race remote control boats at many public parks.  
  • Of course, kids can also go to the most popular theme park in Europe, Disneyland Paris, which opened in 1992. While there, kids can go on a ride unique to Disneyland Paris: Ratatouille: The Adventure!

The Yolk's On You

What do you call grumpy soft serve?

Sour cream!

That's Berry Funny

"Why are you taking that sour cream into the pool?"

"Because I want to take a dip in the water."

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