What is Passover without Matzah Brie? You can enjoy this passover staple in your very own home—all you need are eggs and a few simple ingredients? Click here to get cooking!
3 pieces of matzah
1 tbsp butter
Salt and pepper to taste
1. Break the three pieces of matzah into small pieces, and place them in a bowl. Add about ¾ cup of water—just enough to dampen the matzah without soaking it.
2. Drain any excess water and mix matzah with the egg.
3. Melt the butter in a pan, and add the mixture, frying it like a pancake until both sides are brown and crispy. Season it to taste. It’s good with jelly or sugar!
Yields: 1 portion
Meet the Chef
Mitch was raised in a traditional Reform Jewish home near Boston. After graduating from high school, he attended the University of Massachusetts and focused on a culinary career. Mitch worked at some of the finest kitchens in Boston including the Ritz-Carlton Hotel, The Parker House and Le Meridien, achieving his goal of cooking with the best chefs in the world. In 1982 Mitch moved to San Francisco and cooked at some of the top restaurants on the West Coast as well. Mitch had a chance to work with other top chefs who introduced a new and lighter style of cooking to America, which became known throughout the United States as New American Cooking.
His destructive lifestyle, however, was detrimental to his career and he could no longer keep up with the high demands and pressures of cooking at the top. He was eventually fired from his job at Stars, once a top restaurant and one of the most creative kitchens in the country. He realized that his life was a wreck and prayed to God for the first time in years. The next day, he quit smoking and drinking. As Mitch began to trust God for the first time in his life, he talked with a Christian co-worker about the Bible and finally began to grasp the Gospel message. Mitch accepted Yeshua (Jesus) into his life in 1987.
Mitch now serves as Vice President of U.S. Ministries for Chosen People Ministries and oversees all recruitment, training, mentoring and leadership of the entire U.S.-based missionary staff. Mitch is married to Kina, a second-generation Jewish believer, and they have two daughters, Kaelee and Alana, and a son, Joshua.