The art of mixing pasta and cheese has been recorded as early as the 14th century. Our version is based the version that first appeared in a cookbook in 1824 with the name “macaroni and cheese”. It consisted of three simple ingredients: macaroni, cheese and butter.
Our Mac and Cheese recipe uses Violife lactose-free cheese melted on top of soft macaroni. It’s vegan-friendly, delicious, and uses no animal milk or butter products.
Note: Our cheese comes vacuum sealed to maintain freshness, but we recommend opening your Mac and Cheese kit upon delivery and refrigerating the cheese immediately.
Mogo recommends salad greens and steamed broccoli as great side dishes to Mac and Cheese.
Approximately 10-15 minutes
Himalayan Pink Sea Salt
How to Cook
Our meals are designed to be extremely easy to cook. Follow the directions on this page or from the included recipe card included in your kit, or follow along with the video.
Please note that directions may vary based on your cooking equipment and more water may need to be added and/or cooking times may need to be slightly adjusted. We here at Mogo like induction heating for it’s accuracy and even cooking, but we actually create all our meals on a standard range-top so don’t worry if you are using a standard stove-top because it will work just fine.
Also note that since we don’t use any preservatives, that some of your ingredients may clump in the bags and need a little shake to loosen up. This is natural, so don’t worry!
Our official Mogo rolling pins use food grade non-stick silicone on the rolling surface to make rolling foods simple and quick. They are incredibly durable, FDA, LFGB, SGS, and CE/EU certified, and are heat and cold resistant.
To wash, use warm water and soap to clean the surface and air dry. Avoid using sharp objects such as knives near the rolling pin to preserve the integrity of the rolling surface.
Authentic corn tortillas, like they should be made. Corn, known as “maize” in Spanish, is a fundamental food in the Mexican culture, dating back to pre-hispanic Mexico. Our tortillas use masa harina, which is made from dried masa, a dough from specially treated corn. Masa harina is how tacos were traditionally made in Mexico. Our tortillas have no fillers, no gluten, just pure masa harina goodness.
Our tacos also use lentils as their base, mixed with what good tacos should have, such as cumin, lime and oregano, and nothing that shouldn’t be there. Put that taco filling into homemade taco shells and prepare for a delicious Mexican fiesta.
To make rolling tortillas easier, we recommend the Authentic Mogo Rolling Pin Add-On!
Cincinnati spaghetti (also called Cincinnati chili) is an American recipe created in the humble state of Ohio, but it has very international roots. The dish was created by Greek immigrants using traditional flavours from their cuisine, such as clove and cinnamon. Our recipe uses quinoa, which is one of the planet's superfoods. Quinoa is gluten-free, high in protein, low calorie, and is one of the few plant foods that contain all nine essential amino acids that are crucial for human nutrition. It is also high in fiber and contains various beneficial antioxidants.
Tasting nothing like either traditional Italian spaghetti or American chili, Cincinnati spaghetti is a unique and delicious treat.
Korean style pancakes are a staple of Korean cuisine. Often made with green onions and kimchi, it can be served as a main course or works perfectly as a snack.
Our recipe uses amaranth, which is a superfood that was a staple in the diets of the ancient Aztec people. It boast a complete protein profile, which are the nine amino acids that are required for a healthy functional human body. It also contains impressive amounts of fiber and is extremely high in many vitamins and minerals.
To make it even more powerful, we use buckwheat flour instead of wheat flour. Buckwheat is another superfood that has a complete protein profile and loads of health benefits. It’s delicious and it’s also great for those who are gluten intolerant!
Fun fact: When being cooked, the crackling of oil sounds like rain, which is why Korean pancakes are often eaten during stormy weather.