All Posts including “eggs”

Take a Jar of Summer off the Shelf

In my last post, I talked about the benefits of freezing vegetables to use in the winter. Now let’s look at another way of preserving your garden harvest—canning.

Canning for me brings back memories of my mother and grandmother, who both canned. They canned stuff like pears, green beans, tomatoes, etc. Pretty much straight up, old-fashioned canning.

Continue Reading: Take a Jar of Summer off the Shelf

{name} Posted by Jamie Oberdick on 02/22, 2012 at 01:50 PM

Comments (0) | Permalink | Tags: gardening | recipe | eggs |

Easter Eggs

Nothing says Easter like a bowl full of brightly colored eggs! Whether you dip the eggs into blue or purple dye or paint them with pink polka dots and yellow stripes, consider buying local eggs this holiday season.

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{name} Posted by Erin Donahue on 04/20, 2011 at 03:11 PM

Comments (0) | Permalink | Tags: holiday | easter | eggs | farm |

Simple Saturday Morning Frittata

Don’t you love Saturday mornings? When mugs of coffee and magazines replace alarm clocks and commutes.

Continue Reading: Simple Saturday Morning Frittata

{name} Posted by Emily Wiley on 07/17, 2010 at 09:00 AM

Comments (1) | Permalink | Tags: recipe | summer | breakfast | eggs | parsley | potatoes | peppers |

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Food Stories from NPR
Obama Gets A Taste Of Jiro's 'Dream' Sushi In Name Of Diplomacy

April 23, 2014

On the first leg of his Asian tour, the president stopped by the iconic sushi restaurant. David Gelb, who directed a documentary about the restaurant, says eating there is amazing and nerve-wracking.

Slowly And Sweetly, Vietnam's Chocolate Industry Grows

April 23, 2014

French colonists planted cacao in Vietnam in the 1800s, but the crop was outpaced by coffee and cashews. Now French expats are helping the country become a respected producer of high-end chocolate.

Bake Bread Like A Pioneer In Appalachia ... With No Yeast

April 23, 2014

Bacteria can make a bread rise and give it a cheesy flavor. That's the secret ingredient in salt rising bread, which dates to the late 1700s in Appalachia, when bakers didn't have yeast on hand.

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