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The Romeritos is a typical Christmas dish. It is Mexican and it consists of springs of a wild plant known as seepweed. That name means “little rosemary”. They are served with patties of dried shrimp and potatoes in mole sauce.
In the Mexico basin where the Aztecs took advantage of everything of their surroundings, instead of end up with the undergrowth that invades their maize field, they decided to try it.
Guided by this curiosity they found out that “romeritos” far from being an useless invasive plant, it could be part of a daily diet.
Serves: 6 people.
- 1 bunch of seepweed.
- 1 1/2 cups of “Pasta de mole”.
- 4 cups of broth.
- 6 nopales.
- 3 big potatoes.
- 1 garlic clove.
- Salt and pepper.
- Wild Plant: Plant that live and grow in natural surroundings and are not looked after by people.
- Basin: A round open container used for holding liquids or for storing or mixing food.
- Seepweed: In Spanish it is commonly known as: romeritos.
- Undergrowth: Small thick bushes that cover the ground, especially between larger trees in a forest.
Practice vocabulary, investigate about the procedure of romeritos recipe, and try to do it at home.
- What would you change about the romeritos recipe?
Welcome to this activity created by Learning Advisor Mr. Irvinn Medina from Coapa Branch. Take note of all the pink words, read the text, watch the video and answer the question in the comment section below.