How to Make Quesadillas and Sincronizadas
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Quesadillas are the south-of-the-border equivalent of sandwiches. And like sandwiches, you can stuff them with almost anything. You can even stuff them with scrambled eggs, sausage, cheese, and salsa for a breakfast quesadilla.

How to Make a Quesadilla

Quesadillas are very simple to make. Choose a tortilla—flour, whole wheat, or corn—load it with your goodies, fold it, and cook it on a griddle in your kitchen or on the grill on your patio. Usually, you’ll only cook your quesadillas until the cheese melts, a couple minutes on each side. If you are stuffing with chicken or other meat, you’ll want to cook that before making the quesadillas.

We like quesadillas because they are quick and simple. We especially like them in the summer because we can make them outside on the grill. They even work well for simple camping food.

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Favorite Quesadilla Recipes

Only your imagination limits the quesadillas that you can make. Traditionally, recipes included cheese and we like cheese filled quesadillas but follow your own tastes.

You can even make dessert quesadillas. We’ve made quesadillas with cream cheese and strawberry jam or syrup. If you like the mixture a little sweeter, add powdered sugar. Sprinkle chopped walnuts over the filling. Cream cheese and pineapple, either dried or well-drained chunks, is another great option.

We hope that you enjoy these great recipes:

Read on for the Tex-Mex Burger Quesadillas recipe >>

Read on for the Chicken Quesadillas recipe >>

Read on for the Spinach and Mushroom Quesadillas recipe >>

Read on for the Mushroom and Onion Quesadillas recipe >>

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Okay, so what is a quesadilla?

To make a quesadilla, load one side of a tortilla—corn or flour—with your goodies, fold it over, and cook it. Note that it is cooked after it is stuffed while tacos and burritos are stuffed with cooked ingredients. Note also that it is folded.

We’ve always loaded a tortilla with goodies and topped it with a second tortilla. We just thought that we were making quesadillas. The second tortilla, not a single folded tortilla, meant we were making Sincronizadas, not quesadillas. We know, restaurants serve the two-tiered variety and call them quesadillas but apparently, that’s a north-of-the border license. But then, around our house, it doesn’t matter.

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