Holiday season often comes with spontaneous gatherings and last minute hosting. Don’t worry about being caught off guard! You can make a big batch of these boneless buffalo wings and freeze them in a single layer on a baking tray. Transfer the fully frozen pieces to freezer bags and pull out as many as you need at the spur of the moment! Heat them in an oven set to 350º F until pieces reach 165º F, about 20-30 minutes. Whip up some quick blue cheese dip and you’re ready to party!
Posts By: melissa
Growing up in rural Maine, I always though that lentil was just another moniker for split peas, those little lovelies that cook into a scrumptiously heavy winter soup. Not so! I still don’t know exactly what to make of the botanical difference between dried field peas (split peas) and pulses (lentils), but I can give you a quick breakdown on what’s generally out there and what to do with it.
Keep hydrated when you’re playing hard! Stopping for drinks can be easy to forget, so help boost the fluids you and your family are getting by packing snacks or meals that are high in water, like this simple yogurt salad. Up the flavor with your family’s favorite herbs, like dill or basil.
While this recipe is made in a skillet over a stove, there’s no reason you can’t take it outside to the grill as the weather warms up. Seared endive is a perfect side for any grilled meat or vegetable main course. Try pairing it with marinated chicken or as a topping for portobello burgers.
As we’ve been putting together the supporting materials for Kit and Alli’s upcoming webinar, Ancient Grains: A New Food Trend, we’ve been delighted to look at the broad variety of recipes in our database that feature some wonderful ancient grains. If you have an interest in understanding these grains and how to work with them, go save yourself a spot on the webinar! While you’re waiting to hear what Kit and Alli have to say, pop back over here to try a few new recipes that use ancient grains.
Harvest-time and Halloween have gone hand-in-hand since the earliest pagan celebrations of the holiday, and when you’re trying to make Halloween less about the candy factor, returning to a harvest celebration with a spooky twist can be a great approach. Here are a few amazing recipes that take advantage of the season’s bounty…with a few spooky ideas thrown in for good measure.
Rooftop farms have been enjoying growth of attention and resources as innovators look for creative ways to bring fresh, affordable food into highly populated areas where fresh produce isn’t always readily available. Gotham Greens, a company that started in New York, has announced that it will be expanding to Chicago to bring the nation’s largest rooftop farm to date to the Pullman neighborhood, where fresh produce can be tough to come by.