Shake Shake Shake Senora– Coconut Cream Pie Weekend in Carleton Place!

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Play while reading to get that full coconut effect:)

 

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Shake, shake, shake, Senora,
Shake your body line
Shake, shake, shake, Senora,
Shake it all the time
Work, work, work, Senora,
Work your body line
Work, work, work, Senora,
Work it all the time

 

Back in the late 1800s Europeans and Americans were really in to their imported tropical fruit like pineapples and bananas, but the coconut hadn’t yet taken off. This was mostly because they were hard to transport without spoiling, and because people didn’t really know what to do with them once they had them in their kitchens.

Everything started to change when a French company based in Ceylon (now Sri Lanka) started shredding coconut meat and drying it for easier shipping, thereby making coconut accessible to European chefs and home cooks.

Shortly after gaining popularity in Europe, coconut took the United States by storm when a Philadelphia flour miller received a shipment of coconuts as payment of a debt from a Cuban businessman. In 1895 he set up a factory for shredding and drying his coconut meat and single handedly put coconut into the hands of American homemakers and commercial bakers and candy makers.

Recipes for coconut cream pie start showing up in cookbooks almost immediately, and by the early 1900’s coconut custard and coconut cream pie was everywhere. So let’s talk Coconut Cream Pie Weekend in Carleton Place!

 

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The Cheddar Stop featuring Ottawa Valley Fudge ‎Coconut Cream Pie Weekend!

10471 Hwy 7, Carleton Place, Ontario K7C 0C4

Jun 18 at 12 PM to Jun 19 at 6 PM
Now if you go to Judy’s Facebook Coconut Pie Event page you can click on reserving a pie as they sell out quickly. All you have to do is press GOING and you have reserved a pie. How easy is that?

Jump in the line, rock your body in time for that Coconut Cream Pie at The Cheddar Stop

Buy Dad a Pie!! Reserve yours now..!!!
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Related reading..

 

About lindaseccaspina

Before she laid her fingers to a keyboard, Linda was a fashion designer, and then owned the eclectic store Flash Cadilac and Savannah Devilles in Ottawa on Rideau Street from 1976-1996. She also did clothing for various media and worked on “You Can’t do that on Television”. After writing for years about things that she cared about or pissed her off on American media she finally found her calling. She is a weekly columnist for the Sherbrooke Record and documents history every single day and has over 6500 blogs about Lanark County and Ottawa and an enormous weekly readership. Linda has published six books and is in her 4th year as a town councillor for Carleton Place. She believes in community and promoting business owners because she believes she can, so she does.

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