The dish is so simple that it can be made from a simple ingredient: an egg.
The key is to soak the ingredients and leave the rest to simmer for several hours in a large pot.
After you’re done, the mixture will have a nice, fluffy texture.
But the trick is to let it sit in a glass of ice cold water for several days before serving.
I recommend trying out the flavors of a few different types of eggnogs.
And of course, I’ve also tried some of the more expensive ones.
The dish was inspired by a recipe from an American cookbook, The Good Life, by Laura Ingalls Wilder, who died in 1995.
This recipe calls for the eggs to be beaten for several minutes at a time in a stand mixer until they’re pale and creamy.
If you don’t have a stand-mixer, you can use a coffee grinder or a coffee pot.
I like to mix the eggnoggs in a saucepan on medium-low heat, but you can also make them in a small pan, a microwave or on the stovetop.
This is a great recipe to have on hand for the holidays and the first few weeks of the year.
To make the egg noodles, heat the water in a medium pot until it’s boiling, about 30 seconds.
Add the egg and whisk to coat.
Remove from heat and let cool, about 15 minutes.
Add 1 cup of the boiling water to the egg nogg mixture.
Bring to a boil and cook, stirring occasionally, until the water has absorbed all of the starch and sugar, about 4 minutes.
Drain off any excess water.
Add about 1 tablespoon of the flour to the beaten eggnoodles, whisking to dissolve.
Add another tablespoon of flour and stir until combined, about 2 minutes.
The noodles should be thick, slightly tacky and firm when they are cooled.
Spoon the egg noodle mixture onto an ungreased sheet pan, with about 2 inches of the noodles attached to the top.
Place about 3/4-inch thick slices of parchment paper on the bottom of each of the layers.
Press the egg rolls into the parchment, and then press the roll tightly into the top, about 1 1/2 inches apart.
Place a sheet of aluminum foil over each layer.
Cover the pan with aluminum foil, leaving about 1 inch of space at the top for the noodles to drain away from the pan.
Sprinkle the noodles with more flour and press to seal, about 3 1/4 inches apart on both sides.
Transfer the egg roll dough to the baking sheet and brush with egg white.
Bake the eggrolls, turning halfway through, for about 25 minutes, or until golden brown.
Let cool on a wire rack, then slice into squares and serve.