Peel the oranges. Cut the flesh into 2.5cm (1-inch) cubes. Set aside. Finely chop the peel.
In a saucepan, cover the peel with cold water and bring to a boil. Drain and repeat two more times.
In a large saucepan, combine the orange peel, flesh, juice, sugar and cinnamon. Bring to a boil and simmer for 1 hour over medium heat, stirring frequently, until the marmalade is translucent. To check for doneness, try the plate test.
Add the lemon juice and cook for 1 minute.
Allow to cool a little then pour the marmalade into jars.
Peeling the oranges means that you remove the peel and the thin white membrane (pith) that protects the citrus fruit segments. With a knife, simply cut off both ends of the orange. Place the fruit on one of its flat bases, to remove the peel of citrus fruit flesh, slide the blade of a knife from top to bottom, then remove any excess pith. This technique is called "blanching" the skin, an important step to reduce the bitterness of most citrus. Plate test - Place a small plate in the freezer for 5 minutes. To check the marmalade is at setting point place a spoonful on the plate and put it back in the freezer for a minute. Id=f the marmalade doesn't run you are good to go - if it does confute cooking and check every few minutes.
Preheat oven to 160°C. Grease and line two large oven trays with baking paper.
Peel rind from mandarins. Using a small sharp knife, remove the white pith. Cut rind into thick strips. Combine mandarin rind with remaining ingredients except the coconut flakes in a large bowl. Using your hands, squeeze and rub the mixture together to release the oil from the mandarin rind; fold in coconut flakes. Spread mixture evenly between trays.
Bake muesli for 20 minutes, stirring occasionally into clumps, or until lightly golden. Cool on trays for 15 minutes to crisp slightly.
Serve muesli with milk or yoghurt and fresh fruit such as mandarin and blood orange.
For the coulis: In a medium saucepan over medium-low heat, combine the raspberries, sugar, orange juice and vanilla. Cook, stirring frequently, until the raspberries are completely broken down and the sauce is syrupy, 10 minutes. Strain, a little at a time, through a fine-mesh sieve into a bowl, stirring to separate the seeds. Stir the orange zest in the strained sauce. Serve warm or set aside to cool.
Put the eggs in a large bowl and whisk vigorously until frothy. Whisk in the milk and then add the flour, vanilla and salt, and whisk until combined. Carefully remove the pan from the oven and add the butter, swirling until it is melted and coats the pan. Pour in the batter and immediately return the pan to the oven. Bake until the pancake is puffed and golden brown, 16 to 18 minutes.
For the Dutch Pancake: Preheat the oven to 220c. Put a 25cm cast-iron skillet or oven proof thick based fry pan in the oven to heat for 10 minutes.
Serve the Dutch pancake with the raspberry coulis.
Preheat the oven to 180° and lightly grease a small baking sheet with vegetable oil. Set aside.
Trim the base of the cauliflower to remove any green leaves and the woody stem.
In a medium bowl, combine the yogurt with the lime zest and juice, chile powder, cumin, garlic powder, curry powder, salt and pepper.
Dunk the cauliflower into the bowl and use a brush or your hands to smear the marinade evenly over its surface. (Excess marinade can be stored in the refrigerator in an airtight container for up to three days and used with meat, fish or other veggies.)
Place the cauliflower on the prepared baking sheet and roast until the surface is dry and lightly browned, 30 to 40 minutes. The marinade will make a crust on the surface of the cauliflower.
Let the cauliflower cool for 10 minutes before cutting it into wedges and serving alongside a big green salad.