Obama's Chili Recipe
By now it's a well-known fact that Hillary doesn't bake cookies, but Barack has been known to brag about his chili, and today Good Morning America ran the recipe.
Obama Family Chili Recipe
1 large onion, chopped
1 green pepper, chopped
Several cloves of garlic, chopped
1 tablespoon olive oil
1 pound ground turkey or beef
1/4 teaspoon ground cumin
1/4 teaspoon ground oregano
1/4 teaspoon ground turmeric
1/4 teaspoon ground basil
1 tablespoon chili powder
3 tablespoons red wine vinegar
Several tomatoes, depending on size, chopped
1 can red kidney beans
Saute onions, green pepper and garlic in olive oil until soft.
Add ground meat and brown.
Combine spices together into a mixture, then add to ground meat.
Add red wine vinegar.
Add tomatoes and let simmer, until tomatoes cook down.
Add kidney beans and cook for a few more minutes.
Serve over white or brown rice. Garnish with grated cheddar cheese, onions and sour cream.
What are Obama's other favorite foods?
Think your chili is better than Obama's? Post your recipe below in comments.
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John Quincy Adams
Adams lived to the ripe old age of 80, perhaps in part due to a dedicated active lifestyle: the sixth president <a href="http://millercenter.org/president/jqadams/essays/biography/7">swam nude in the Potamac river each morning</a> and preceded dinner with a three-to-four mile walk.
Roosevelt was <a href="http://www.press.uchicago.edu/Misc/Chicago/876071.html">an <em>actual</em> cowboy.</a> The outdoorsy 26th president was so fond of nature-related activities that he trekked the Amazon and went on Safari in Africa. He also was an accomplished hunter and boxer.
Lest you think Obama is the first president to drive a ball on the White House tennis courts, Hoover did so each morning. The difference? A doctor created a whole new ballgame for Pres. Hoover called, appropriately, <a href="http://www.hooverassociation.org/newsevents/hooverball/hooverball_rules.php">Hooverball</a>. The game most resembled volleyball and involved interval training with a medicine ball.
Harry S. Truman
A champion of lawn sports, Truman installed the first horseshoe court on the White House lawn. Later, during a renovation, he put two <a href="http://www.whitehousemuseum.org/floor0/bowling-alley.htm">bowling lanes in the basement</a>. What's more? According to reports at the time, <a href="http://www.health.harvard.edu/newsletters/Harvard_Mens_Health_Watch/2009/August/Walking-Your-steps-to-health">he was an avid walker</a> who regularly outpaced his security team.
Ford's <a href="http://www.fordlibrarymuseum.gov/grf/fordbiop.asp">accomplished football career</a> culminated in a spot on University of Michigan's roster, but only because he turned down offers from the Green Bay Packers and Chicago Bears to pursue law school. That doesn't mean he got soft: Ford stayed fit with swimming and golf and lived to be 93.
George W. Bush
Though he was the 43rd president, Bush was the first marathon runner to enter the office. What's more, <a href="http://www.menshealth.com/fitness/celebrity-marathon-times">he managed to finish the Houston Marathon</a> in under four hours -- <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/09/05/paul-ryan-marathon-lie_n_1858384.html">more than VP hopeful Paul Ryan can say</a>. Bush is also an avid cyclist.
The basketball lover is as dedicated to fitness as his more outspoken wife; <a href="https://my.barackobama.com/page/event/detail/gpt3wq">exercising for 45 minutes, six days a week</a>. And that's <em>in addition</em> to the pickup basketball games he plays to bond with staff -- and to assuage his anxiety on election days.