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Joe's Stone Crab

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    Score: 4.87. Votes: 15

    Creamy garlic spinach the Joe's Stone Crab way is a simple preparation. Two boxes of frozen, chopped spinach and a few other ingredients are all you'll need to re-create this awesome dish. The ground nutmeg is the secret addition that sets this creamed spinach apart from other chains.

    Source: Top Secret Restaurant Recipes 3 by Todd Wilbur.

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    Score: 5.00. Votes: 3

    After you've made the delicious creamed spinach from the clone recipe here, save a little of it, and you're only a few steps away from this famous Joe's Stone Crab side dish. A couple of secret additions are stirred into 1/2 cup of the creamed spinach to improve texture and flavor, then the mixture is spread on top of thick-sliced beefsteak tomatoes. The restaurant grates a hunk of American cheese to top it all off, but it's hard to find American cheese that isn't already sliced. So, simply dicing 3 slices of cheese works well for this recipe, and should give you enough to cover four tomatoes. After you sprinkle the diced American cheese on top, broil the tomatoes until the cheese browns, and dig in.

    Source: Top Secret Restaurant Recipes 3 by Todd Wilbur.

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    Score: 3.86. Votes: 7

    Joe's Stone Crab knows how to make mashed potatoes special. Chunks of fontina cheese are mixed into these creamy potatoes, and the dish comes to your table with a golden crust of crispy asiago breadcrumbs. The secret blend of panko breadcrumbs, butter and shredded asiago cheese is patted down onto the potatoes, and then the whole dish is broiled until the top is golden brown.

    Source: Top Secret Restaurant Recipes 3 by Todd Wilbur.

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    Score: 5.00. Votes: 10

    Joseph Weiss was living in New York with his wife and son when his doctor told him he would need a change of climate to help his asthma. He journeyed to Miami, Florida in 1913 and discovered he was able to breathe again. He quickly moved his family down South and opened his first restaurant, a little lunch counter. Joe's restaurant business exploded in 1921 when he discovered how to cook and serve the stone crabs caught off the coast. Joe boiled the meaty claws and served them chilled with a secret mustard dipping sauce. Today only one pincer is removed from each stone crab, then the crab is tossed back into the ocean where it will regenerate the missing claw in about 2 years. The stone crabs, in addition to several other signature items, made Joe's a Miami hotspot, and these days Joe's restaurants can be found in Chicago and Las Vegas. Here is my take on Joe's amazing giant crab cakes, which are made from lump crab meat, and served as an appetizer or entree at the restaurant. Of course, you can't clone a Joe's crab dish without cloning the secret mustard sauce, so that recipe is here too.

    Source: Top Secret Restaurant Recipes 3 by Todd Wilbur.