Christina and Erin
Katherine Taylor Grofic
Harrison's Fresh + Local
Local Food Journey
Naomi Elle Schwartz
All Posts including “winter”
Tis’ the season to break out those crazy holiday recipes, and let’s be thankful for the ones that work!
Every year, cranberries are the one ingredient that I can’t seem to find a place for. I love them, but can’t bear the sight of that cylindrical slab or goopy sauce. After a myriad of berry-big failures, I’ve vowed to take a lighter, simpler approach: a salad.
Continue Reading: Cranberry Walnut Salad
Posted by Brittany Smith on 11/27, 2012 at 11:48 AM
Good risotto is one of those things that is nearly impossible to get at a restaurant. Certainly, there are places that do it well. But if I order it, I am usually disappointed nine times out of ten. It just doesn’t lend itself well to advance prep and requires lots of stirring while cooking. And you would think that would make it family unfriendly — but I find it to be the exact opposite. It is a quick and simple meal (wonderful for a vegetarian night, too) that can be done in under an hour. And the actual cooking part really only takes about 30 minutes.
Continue Reading: Leek and Porcini Risotto
Posted by Kristin Camplese on 03/05, 2012 at 11:14 AM
Here is a delicious winter recipe that we ate all the time growing up, and I have just updated it a bit. It’s a great casserole for a big group, kids love it, and it makes a great drop off dinner for your friend or neighbor who just had a baby.
Continue Reading: Muenster Chicken with Mushrooms
Posted by Kristin Camplese on 02/15, 2012 at 09:56 AM
During my garden harvest season, which stretches from summer through much of fall, I preserve a lot of what we get from our backyard in two ways—canning and freezing.
I like to do both because of cooking flexibility. You can do a lot of great things with canning: sauces, relishes, pickles, etc. But freezing for me tends to be about just the vegetable/fruit.
Continue Reading: Pulling Summer from the Freezer when it’s Freezing Outside
Posted by Jamie Oberdick on 02/07, 2012 at 11:09 PM
Tomorrow is the last day to enter our potatoes recipe contest! How do you prepare Russet potatoes, sweet potatoes, fingerling potatoes, and new potatoes? Share your recipe for a chance to win a $25 gift certificate to Nature’s Pantry.
Looking for inspiration? Continue reading for my favorite potato salad recipe.
Continue Reading: Roasted Potato Salad
Posted by Emily Wiley on 01/30, 2012 at 03:52 PM
I love the challenge of taking very disparate items and somehow bringing them together into a coherent dish. Certainly some of the dishes turn out a lot better than others, but it is always a fun experiment. In this case, I had new potatoes, garlic scapes (the green flower shoot from the garlic), green onions, parsley, and lots of eggs. I settled on a “hash” sort of thing and I was not disappointed. I love putting a slight twist on a very traditional approach and it was a delicious vegetarian entree. I served it with sauteed snow peas and a nice glass of Sauvignon Blanc.
Continue Reading: Curried Chick Pea and Red Potato Hash
Posted by Kristin Camplese on 01/20, 2012 at 10:29 AM
Our local food partners are the stars behind the scenes at Harrison’s Wine Grill – we purchase from more than 20 local businesses during the growing season. During the winter, we focus more on the year-round products, especially locally produced cheese like our Goot Essa cheddar and Three Belle goat cheese, both from Millheim, Pa. We are working to bring more Pennsylvania artisanal cheeses onto our menu this year because our menu items designed around Goot Essa Sharp Cheddar have been so popular, especially the gratin recipe featured below.
Continue Reading: Year Round Good Eating and Gratin Recipe
Posted by Harrison's Fresh + Local on 01/10, 2012 at 02:07 PM
Continue reading to see Kristin’s recipe for Orange Marsala Cranberry Sauce.
Continue Reading: Orange Marsala Cranberry Sauce
Posted by Kristin Camplese on 12/05, 2011 at 05:28 PM
While we haven’t quite yet had a true killing frost, it’s inevitable - at some point, your 2011 garden will be covered in frost, and soon after, snow. The garden will go to sleep until it warms again, but there is some work yet to do on your garden that will make things easier next spring. Time to put it to bed.
Continue Reading: Get your garden ready for a long winter’s nap
Posted by Jamie Oberdick on 10/21, 2011 at 07:00 AM
It’s almost April, and spring foods like green peas and asparagus are just around the corner. However, until the cold weather leaves for good, keep warm with a bowl of parsnip soup. This root vegetable is closely related to the carrot with a distinct sweet and butter flavor, which is ideal for this hearty soup.
Continue Reading: Parsnip Soup
Posted by Christina Barkanic on 03/29, 2011 at 01:28 PM
This isn’t the first time I’ve made this dish, and it won’t be the last.
In How to Cook Everything, Mark Bittman suggests quick glazing carrots in butter or oil with a variety of herbs for a flavorful side dish. You could use dill and lemon juice, brown sugar and walnuts, or maple syrup and pecans. But I especially like the combination of grated ginger and freshly squeezed orange juice.
Continue Reading: Glazed Carrots with Orange and Ginger
Posted by Emily Wiley on 03/09, 2011 at 01:38 PM
Spring arrives in less than three weeks, though March can still be a bitterly cold month. Keep warm during the final days of winter with this hearty and healthy comfort food dish that takes advantage of the final root vegetables of the season.
Continue Reading: Chicken Pot Pie with Root Vegetables
Posted by Emily Wiley on 03/03, 2011 at 02:01 PM
Try homemade pizza tonight in place of delivery. It will be hot out of the oven in the same amount of time a cardboard box could arrive on your doorstep—and it’s much more satisfying.
What are your favorite pizza toppings?
Continue Reading: Pesto and Prosciutto Pizza
Posted by Christina Barkanic on 02/15, 2011 at 11:37 AM
There’s nothing more satisfying than a tasty soup to warm up a cold, snowy day. This flavor-packed soup will definitely do the trick, not to mention, it’s very simple to make!
Continue Reading: Ravioli Soup
Posted by Christina Barkanic on 02/03, 2011 at 12:55 PM
Pork is a great substitute for traditional chicken dishes that can get repetitive and boring. For this dish, garlic, shallots, and dried plums (which add a sweet zest to the sauce) compliment each other and are absorbed by the pork chops. This is a quick and easy recipe that will please all!
Continue Reading: Pork Chop Saute with Balsamic-Dried Plum Sauce
Posted by Christina Barkanic on 01/31, 2011 at 02:51 PM
Pears are sweet and juicy and provide a bright note to cold weather meals. They pair nicely with pungent and creamy cheeses, caramelized onions, and walnuts — all of which have a place on this pizza.
What’s on your January pizza?
Continue Reading: Pear Pizza
Posted by Emily Wiley on 01/11, 2011 at 02:04 PM
December dinners tends to be hearty and heavy, and sometimes we need a break from weighty winter food. Enter roasted butternut squash orzo with wilted spinach and dried cranberries.
Continue Reading: Roasted Butternut Squash Orzo
Posted by Emily Wiley on 12/15, 2010 at 02:00 PM
Monday night football was on the television, and the guys were at my place with their eyes glued to the screen. Anxious to have new recipe test subjects, I proposed that I make some food. However, when I mentioned squash, a loud groan echoed throughout my apartment.
“Why can’t we just order wings?” and “Really? Vegetables for a football game?” But I stood my ground, and finally they admitted that free food was better than no food at all.
Continue Reading: Winter Squash Quiche
Posted by Michele Frank on 11/23, 2010 at 01:04 PM
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Food Stories from NPR
June 19, 2013
Apricots are the finest of summer's fruits, with dense, juicy flesh and delicate, velvety skins. That's why it is so disheartening when you bite into one, only to find it is mealy and flavorless. To find the best ones, head to your local farmers market.
June 18, 2013
Did a 10-pound bag of potatoes really cost $15 back in 2008? We get to the bottom of some puzzling numbers in the lawsuit alleging America's potato growers have become a spud cartel.
June 18, 2013
A fresh study looks at what happens after people change their meat-eating habits. Those who upped their intake — about 3.5 servings more per week — saw their risk of developing Type 2 diabetes during four years of follow-up increase by almost 50 percent.
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