Strawberry Kiwi Fruit Pizza Watermelon
You will want to take a look at this "Strawberry Kiwi Fruit Pizza Watermelon" recipe, it looks just like the real thing! This is a recipe that will be the hit of the party, with each piece looking just like a real slice of watermelon.
This Strawberry Kiwi Fruit Pizza recipe ooks like a watermelon but tastes like a dessert. Everyone will get a kick out of the fact that this fruit pizza looks like a watermelon, and they will love the wonderful combination of a sugar cookie crust topped with a cream cheese fluff covered in fresh kiwi and strawberries. This dessert recipe is refreshing and sweet just like watermelon, has a slight tang from the cream cheese, and a bit of a crunch from the cookie crust, along with bits of chocolate on top. Some of the ingredients you will need for the cookie crust include sugar cookie mix, flour, softened butter and an egg. To make the cookie crust start by preheating the oven to 350 degrees Fahrenheit. Spray two 9 inch springform pans with cooking spray then line bottoms with a circle of parchment paper or non-stick tin foil. Combine sugar cookie mix, flour and butter and mix until the butter breaks up into small pie size pieces.
The first garden strawberry was grown in Brittany, France during the late 18th century. Prior to this, wild strawberries and cultivated strawberry varieties from wild strawberry species were the common source of the fruit. The strawberry fruit was mentioned in ancient Roman literature in reference to its medicinal use. The French began taking the strawberry from the forest to their gardens for harvest in the 1300s. Charles V, France's king from 1364 to 1380, had 1,200 strawberry plants in his royal garden. In the early 1400s western European monks were using the wild strawberry in their illuminated manuscripts. The strawberry is found in Italian, Flemish, German art, and English miniatures. The entire strawberry plant was used to treat depressive illnesses.
The watermelon is believed to have originated in southern Africa, where it is found growing wild. The watermelon reaches maximum genetic diversity there, with sweet, bland and bitter forms. There is evidence of watermelons cultivation in the Nile Valley that has been found from the second millennium BC onward. Watermelon seeds have been found at Twelfth Dynasty sites and in the tomb of Pharaoh Tutankhamun. Watermelon is also mentioned in the Bible as a food eaten by the ancient Israelites while they were in bondage in Egypt. Watermelon rinds are edible, but most people avoid eating them due to their unappealing flavor. The rind can be stir fried, stewed or pickled, which is sometimes eaten in the Southern United States. The Oklahoma State Senate passed a bill in 2007 declaring watermelon as the official state vegetable, with some controversy about whether it is a vegetable or a fruit.
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