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Ever hear about that pricey omelette a few years back for
$1,000 each in NY (Le Parker Meridien hotel)? I remember
hearing about it on the radio and thinking I needed some
stronger coffee. Along with lobster it is filled with 10
ounces of exclusive sevruga caviar! I have to wonder how
many of those were ever eveb ordered? I do love my eggs
prepared so many different ways but for me I'll stick to
a nice garden omelette any day. Today's recipe today for
this FARMERS OMELETTE CASSEROLE is a real feast but will
not drain your pocketbook!

Enjoy! Marzee
Marzee Email Me




3 cups frozen hash brown potatoes
18 large eggs, beaten
2 1/3 cups chopped cooked ham
1 1/4 cups chopped ripe tomato - divided use
1 cup chopped green bell pepper - divided use
1/3 cup chopped onion
1 1/2 cups shredded cheddar/Monterey Jack cheese mix

Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Cook potatoes according to
package directions and drain well. Combine potatoes,
eggs, ham, 1 cup tomato, 3/4 cup bell pepper, and onion
in a large blow and stir well. Pour mixture into a
lightly greased 13 x 9 x 2-inch baking dish. Bake, uncovered
for 40 minutes. Top with remaining 1/4 cup tomato and 1/4
cup bell pepper. Sprinkle evenly with cheese. Bake an
additional 5 minutes or until cheese melts.

Yield: 12 Servings
Category: Eggs, Breakfast, Brunch

*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~* MARZEE's CORNER *~*~*~*~*~*~*~*


The world’s largest omelet was made with 160,000 eggs,
and had an area of 128.5 sq m (1,383 sq ft). It was
whisked up by representatives of Swatch, in Yokohama,
Japan, on March 19, 1994.

The Cowboy Breakfast Foundation organized a cooked
breakfast for 18,941 people at the Central Park Mall,
San Antonio, Texas, USA on January 26, 2001. The annual
Cowboy Breakfast is handed out free and includes eggs,
milk, tacos, sausage, coffee, fruit, and juices. More
than 500 volunteers take part in preparing the event.
The organisers expect to serve up to 60,000 people over
the course of the morning but the count given for this
record is taken over just a one-hour period.

On July 5th, 2001 six diners at Petrus, London, UK spent
($62,138) on one meal. The bill consisted mainly of five
bottles of wine as, once the bill had been added up, the
($424) charge for food was taken off. The most expensive
bottle was a 1947 Chateau Petrus vintage claret worth
($17,368), followed by the slightly cheaper 1945 Chateau
Petrus at ($16,379). A 1946 Chateau Petrus cost ($13,273)
apparently due to this being a poor year. A 1900 Chateau
d'Yquem dessert wine cost ($12,990) and 1982 bottle of
Montrachet was a snip at ($1,977). The remaining ($151)
consisted of water, a fruit juice, cigarettes and six
glasses of champagne.

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