All Posts including “eggs”

Recipe: Zucchini Egg Bake a tasty solution to too many zucchinis

Editor’s Note: We will be getting contributions to Local Food Journey from time to time from LaCreta Holland, who runs Happy Valley Learn to Cook, a local food blog, and teaches cooking classes in State College. Her first post offers up a wonderful recipe that will help you use up all those zucchinis that are coming non-stop from your garden.

We visited friends over the 4th of July holiday and they feed us very well. For brunch one morning, we were served Zucchini Egg Bake, a moist and herb-y egg creation that we could not stop eating! I had to get the recipe.

Continue Reading: Recipe: Zucchini Egg Bake a tasty solution to too many zucchinis

{name} Posted by Local Food Journey on 08/19, 2014 at 11:32 AM

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

Five very good reasons to buy pastured eggs at farmers markets

Eggs are cheap and plentiful in the grocery store, so one might wonder why you’d venture out to a local farmer’s market to buy pastured eggs. An egg is an egg, right? Well, as it turns out, there are vast differences that all go back to how the chicken is raised.

I raise laying hens on pasture just outside of State College, and I just love selling that first pastured dozen to someone who tells me they’ve only bought eggs at the grocery before. I know exactly how much of a surprise they are in for! (I should note that “free-range” at the grocery store means that the hens are not caged and have access to the outdoors at least part of the day. How much space they have outdoors or what the surface is made of is not specified. “Cage-free” hens are raised entirely indoors, but are not confined to cages.) Here are a few surprises you might encounter if you’ve never tried a pastured egg before.

Continue Reading: Five very good reasons to buy pastured eggs at farmers markets

{name} Posted by Kim Chase on 05/29, 2014 at 09:32 AM

Comments (0) | Permalink | Tags: ChaseFamilyFarm | chickens | eggs | cage-free |

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 02:50 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.

Continue Reading: Easter Eggs

{name} Posted by Erin Donahue on 04/20, 2011 at 04:11 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 10:00 AM

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

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Food Stories from NPR
When Zero Doesn't Mean Zero: Trans Fats Linger In Food

August 28, 2014

One in 10 packaged foods still contains trans fats, according to a new study. The problematic oils give foods a rich taste and texture and extend shelf life, but have been linked to heart disease.

How Foster Farms Is Solving The Case Of The Mystery Salmonella

August 28, 2014

Foster Farms has been accused of poisoning its customers with salmonella bacteria. But in recent months, the company has become a leader in the poultry industry's fight against the foodborne pathogen.

Diplomats And Lawyers Try To Define 'Culturally Acceptable Food'

August 27, 2014

Some governments recently said that agricultural investments should supply "culturally acceptable food." Now they're trying to define what that is.

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