what's cooking? part 5: 2017-2027

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not because it really needs to go to 2027 because we'll all be under the ocean by then but because part 4 started in 2007

assawoman bay (harbl), Sunday, 8 January 2017 00:14 (one year ago) Permalink

i made some pretty great tomato soup yesterday

san marzano toms + butter in pressure cooker w salt and baking soda
veggie stock + drained liquid from toms + a few bags of lapsang souchong
puree toms w stick blender, drain through sieve, combine with liquid ingredients
maple syrup + fish sauce to taste

jason waterfalls (gbx), Sunday, 8 January 2017 14:47 (one year ago) Permalink

how do you get to the point in life where you're putting heterodox ingredients like tea, maple syrup and fish sauce in tomato soup? is this entirely your own invention or are you following some unknown and wild tradition?

ogmor, Sunday, 8 January 2017 16:29 (one year ago) Permalink

its the food of my people

jason waterfalls (gbx), Sunday, 8 January 2017 18:12 (one year ago) Permalink

bored single men who spend a lot of time on food blogs

jason waterfalls (gbx), Sunday, 8 January 2017 18:13 (one year ago) Permalink

well I am impressed, it sounds delicious (though not sure about the tea). how long did you cook it for?

ogmor, Sunday, 8 January 2017 18:26 (one year ago) Permalink

toms were in the pressure cooker for 20mins, which is the bulk of the cooking time

in the context of bold tomato flavor and stock, the tea adds primarily smokiness and some sweetness. it's worth trying, i think!

jason waterfalls (gbx), Sunday, 8 January 2017 18:31 (one year ago) Permalink

Were these canned whole toms? Why pressure cooker? Why baking soda???

mom tossed in kimchee (quincie), Sunday, 8 January 2017 18:45 (one year ago) Permalink

whole canned toms

pressure cooker reaches higher temperatures, which, in combination with the increased pH you get with baking soda, leads to caramelization that would be impossible otherwise

jason waterfalls (gbx), Sunday, 8 January 2017 18:52 (one year ago) Permalink

i actually made a batch earlier in the week that i forgot to add baking soda to and the difference is pretty noticeable --- w/o it the soup is much brighter and more acidic/tomato-y (which might be what you want!)

jason waterfalls (gbx), Sunday, 8 January 2017 18:53 (one year ago) Permalink

i have a bream in the oven, stuffed it with lemon, garlic and parsley, threw a few slices of potato around it and i've got cabbage braising in some stock on the hob. been roasting fish a lot in the last few months, feels like one of the nicest things to eat without much effort.

Bein' Sean Bean (LocalGarda), Sunday, 8 January 2017 19:22 (one year ago) Permalink

Making a lamb shoulder tonight with broccoli and the serious eats roasted potatoes that I believe somebody posted on the other thread and have been intriguing me since.

joygoat, Sunday, 8 January 2017 20:21 (one year ago) Permalink

how do you get to the point in life where you're putting heterodox ingredients like tea, maple syrup and fish sauce in tomato soup?

otm

its the food of my people

bored single men who spend a lot of time on food blogs

loltm

If authoritarianism is Romania's ironing board, then (in orbit), Sunday, 8 January 2017 21:31 (one year ago) Permalink

What are these blogs? Are they instant pot propagandists?

weird woman in a bar (La Lechera), Monday, 9 January 2017 00:43 (one year ago) Permalink

hey gbx do you do a natural release or quick release on the p.c. with this method?

call all destroyer, Monday, 9 January 2017 01:09 (one year ago) Permalink

mine's electric so i just do a slow release

jason waterfalls (gbx), Monday, 9 January 2017 04:50 (one year ago) Permalink

should I get an instant pot? it seems like more like an appliance of convenience rather than one of, like, some crazy new benefit (like sous vide)

Fluffy Saint-Bernard (Stevie D(eux)), Monday, 9 January 2017 15:22 (one year ago) Permalink

rfi: what is yr favorite way to prepare fennel?
preferably side dish but i'll take all comers

Flamenco Drop (VegemiteGrrl), Tuesday, 10 January 2017 04:49 (one year ago) Permalink

one place i worked at useda make a potato, fennel and leek gratin that was nice. other ideas: superthin sliced and put in a salad is great, too. or "melted", cooked slowly in olive oil with onions and garlic to get it really soft and borderline carmelised could be a nice side?

all the right notes of bitter, salty, sweet, and sour. (outdoor_miner), Tuesday, 10 January 2017 23:16 (one year ago) Permalink

fennel is nice roasted

Islamic State of Mind (jim in vancouver), Tuesday, 10 January 2017 23:26 (one year ago) Permalink

I like fennel raw in salads, sautéed with leeks & green beans, roasted & carved up with a piece of meat or fish

weird woman in a bar (La Lechera), Tuesday, 10 January 2017 23:51 (one year ago) Permalink

Jim: it's good. Double and freeze, for all the effort.

rb (soda), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 00:15 (one year ago) Permalink

thanks everyone! pretty new to fennel. i tried braising it in stock & vermouth last night & it turned out delicious, keen to try some of these recommendations

Flamenco Drop (VegemiteGrrl), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 00:26 (one year ago) Permalink

http://www.seriouseats.com/recipes/2015/02/vegan-ramen-miso-creamy-vegan-vegetarian-food-lab-recipe.html

going to cook this at the weekend

― Islamic State of Mind (jim in vancouver), Tuesday, January 10, 2017 5:28 PM (yesterday) Bookmark Flag Post Permalink

oh man i've been wanting to try that but its daunting --- soda, you've done it? how long did it take?

jason waterfalls (gbx), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 12:49 (one year ago) Permalink

i like fennel here are some things

fen risotto, maybe w/ salami
fen & chickpea broth w/ lemon zest and chilli
fen & potato soup
baked fen in like a puttanesca sauce w/ orange zest and feta
roast pork w fen (add fen seeds to pork herb rub too)
any bit of wite fish w/ fen, thyme, rosemary, lemon zest, capers etc

pernod good to have around just for fen

r|t|c, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 14:25 (one year ago) Permalink

also if u ever want to parboil fen for anything do it in milk, or mostly milk, and keep for mash potato or gratin later

r|t|c, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 14:27 (one year ago) Permalink

I don't like fennel because it is anise-y. I feel like I need to broaden my horizons tho w/r/t winter vegetables, I can't only eat potatoes all year, and I love kale but let's be honest it's not in season in February.

A friend is coming over on Sat bc she wants advice on cooking large hunks of meat. Considering a pot roast alongside a rolled stuffed pork loin -- one easy, one complicated.

If authoritarianism is Romania's ironing board, then (in orbit), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 15:14 (one year ago) Permalink

try parsnips! one of our favorite winter things is just roasted winter veggies (beets, onions, carrots, garlic, parsnips, turnips, potatoes) mixed up with some olive oil, rosemary, and a bit of sausage, cover and bake.

sleeve, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 15:17 (one year ago) Permalink

best way to enjoy fennel is to throw it in the damn garbage bcz it tastes like licorice and it is GROSS

Fluffy Saint-Bernard (Stevie D(eux)), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 15:20 (one year ago) Permalink

I made a great pork dish with star anise the other night and the first time I made it I used like one star anise (recipe says 5) because I hate licorice but actually it's so subtle it's really good so I always use 5 now

kinder, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 15:26 (one year ago) Permalink

THANK U STEVIE YOU <---> ME = SAME TEAM

If authoritarianism is Romania's ironing board, then (in orbit), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 15:28 (one year ago) Permalink

anise and fennel are wonderful flavors

marcos, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 15:45 (one year ago) Permalink

that said i have bought fennel bulbs in the past and they have rotted in my fridge bc i couldn't decide what to do with them fast enough :/

marcos, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 15:45 (one year ago) Permalink

tbh I wish I didnt' loathe anise/fennel bcz it wd make things a lot easier but welp here we are, what can ya do

Fluffy Saint-Bernard (Stevie D(eux)), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 16:20 (one year ago) Permalink

parsnips are the devil fyi

Flamenco Drop (VegemiteGrrl), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 17:54 (one year ago) Permalink

hmph

sleeve, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 17:57 (one year ago) Permalink

parsnips are fine, they're sweet and a lil weird but they're fine

Fluffy Saint-Bernard (Stevie D(eux)), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 20:58 (one year ago) Permalink

quickest way to ruin a soup imo

THE DEVIL

Flamenco Drop (VegemiteGrrl), Wednesday, 11 January 2017 20:59 (one year ago) Permalink

parsnips are good caramelized together with other vegetables as the base for a winter soup stock, they contribute a lot of complexity and are similar to carrots w/ their sweetness. im not a fan of plain parsnips though

marcos, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 21:19 (one year ago) Permalink

for burly winter root vegetables i prefer celeriac

marcos, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 21:20 (one year ago) Permalink

I stand with VG.

Jeff, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 21:20 (one year ago) Permalink

Honey roast parsnips are my secret ingredient in a veggie soup

kinder, Wednesday, 11 January 2017 21:53 (one year ago) Permalink

monsters, all of u

Flamenco Drop (VegemiteGrrl), Thursday, 12 January 2017 00:16 (one year ago) Permalink

mushroom pizza that has a bunch of rehydrated porcinis sauteed with a load of criminis and garlic, on top of fontina, carmelized onions with rosemary playing the role of sauce on some bland-o plain white dough i made

all the right notes of bitter, salty, sweet, and sour. (outdoor_miner), Thursday, 19 January 2017 20:51 (one year ago) Permalink

haven't had farinata in years, might attempt this recipe for saturday lunch http://www.seriouseats.com/2015/05/how-to-make-farinata-italian-chickpea-pancake.html

Islamic State of Mind (jim in vancouver), Thursday, 19 January 2017 21:07 (one year ago) Permalink

we had my brother and his family over for dinner the other night. they love cooking indian and so do we, so we made a huge feast. i haven't cooked this much food in a while:

masoor dal
benghali green beans and potatoes
tomato sambal
summer squash w/ mustard seeds
saag tofu

marcos, Thursday, 19 January 2017 21:23 (one year ago) Permalink

All the way at the other end of the vegetarian-omnivore spectrum, I'm making beef stock today.

aaaaaaaauuuuuuuuu (melting robot) (WilliamC), Thursday, 19 January 2017 21:33 (one year ago) Permalink

I agree with VG that parsnips would not work well in any soup I know about, but they roast well and were quite acceptable in a beef and peanut stew recipe my wife made just a few days ago.

a little too mature to be cute (Aimless), Thursday, 19 January 2017 21:34 (one year ago) Permalink

I really like roasted parsnips but they are such a damn awkward shape--the top fat part and the itty bitty skinny end make it diffcult to get evenly-roasting pieces.

mom tossed in kimchee (quincie), Thursday, 19 January 2017 22:53 (one year ago) Permalink

also i somehow missed the extensive cacio e pepe discussion???

gbx, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:07 (one month ago) Permalink

maybe it was on previous thread?

to CAD: no, just water, cornstarch, pecorino Romano, pasta, salt, pepper

VG reminds me I do have basic advice for pie crust - everything as cold as possible. I used to chill the flour in the walkin fridge, in a metal bowl. pour your water directly off of ice for maximum coldness, frozen butter, everything as cold as possible.

sleeve, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:08 (one month ago) Permalink

wait re CeP -- no fat at all (aside from the cheese)???

gbx, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:10 (one month ago) Permalink

also cooking homies i do not want to brag (i do) but i am currently living in an apt that is outfitted with a commercial kitchen for some reason and having lived with electric stovetops for oh about ten years i am pretty pumped

gbx, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:12 (one month ago) Permalink

for the record I was deeply suspicious of the Milk St recipe but wanted to give it a try, I was underwhelmed

sleeve, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:14 (one month ago) Permalink

lol that bit about electric stovetops reminds me of one of my favorite food snob quotes, seen in some kitchen porn magazine around 17 years ago - "If you have to cook with electric, you might as well just go out to eat"

although I don't agree 100%, I've always found the quote amusing

sleeve, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:15 (one month ago) Permalink

i am using my friend's mom's very basic recipe but 1) it's vegan so my vegan friends will eat it 2) it's easy -- I made my first one with her two daughters, aged 4 and 6 and we rolled the dough with a Kahlua bottle and 3) the ingredients are shelf-stable and that means i can make one ANYTIME and 4) having the ability to make decent pie crust without complicating it totally makes me feel like a witch/wizard. i can post the recipe but i am sure you will find one.

i asked my friend to have me over to teach me because that works best for me and is also fun; then even though i was distracted by having fun, i wrote the recipe (and have added notes) in my purse notebook. whatever works, yknow.

weird woman in a bar (La Lechera), Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:26 (one month ago) Permalink

wait re CeP -- no fat at all (aside from the cheese)???

― gbx, Saturday, September 29, 2018 12:10 PM (twenty-three minutes ago) Bookmark Flag Post Permalink

yeah! the versions with extra fat all just end up tasting like that fat to me.

call all destroyer, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:36 (one month ago) Permalink

Electric stoves are awesome if the alternative is a flat glass top one. I’ve used three of these - last place I rented before buying a house, my parent’s house, my mother in law’s - and they’re always awful

joygoat, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:39 (one month ago) Permalink

huh, I would have thought those were better!

sleeve, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:41 (one month ago) Permalink

They’re easy to clean but that is literally the only good thing. There’s always some sort of thermostat or safety thing that keeps the burner from overheating so they cycle on and off instead of being consistent. I often have to trick it by only covering half the burner surface

joygoat, Saturday, 29 September 2018 16:51 (one month ago) Permalink

Our induction top is flat glass and it’s fabulous

droit au butt (Euler), Saturday, 29 September 2018 19:15 (one month ago) Permalink

the CeP recipe on Pasta Grannies, she just whips all the grated pecorino, pepper and hot pasta water together until she has a nice sauce. and then tosses the pasta with sauce in a pan.

Yerac, Saturday, 29 September 2018 19:49 (one month ago) Permalink

Xps savory pies are one of things I miss most from New Zealand. The mince (ground beef) pie, the mince and cheese pie, the bacon and egg pie - all classic nz foods.

just1n3, Saturday, 29 September 2018 19:53 (one month ago) Permalink

xpost to fionnland - quince makes very good relish and chutneys. I did a cranberry/quince/pecan relish a few years back that was really good. Quince paste, quincesauce (applesauce-ish), use it in baked goods etc.

Jaq, Sunday, 30 September 2018 00:07 (one month ago) Permalink

Making potato leek soup rn. Love things made of like four ingredients.

I have measured out my life in coffee shop loyalty cards (silby), Sunday, 30 September 2018 23:52 (one month ago) Permalink

I made potato leek soup last weekend using leeks from the garden, and it was glorious. Used the recipe below except:

* Used russet potatoes instead of Yukon gold ones because russets take in seasoning better.
* Left out sage cos I didn't have any.
* Put in a few chunks of cauliflower with the other veg.
* Used half chicken broth and half water for the liquid.
* Put in two cut up stalks of celery with the other veg.
* After all the veg were boiled through, I fished out the celery & herbs and threw away, then scooped most of the potato chunks into a bowl, then pureed everything that was left in the pot with an immersion blender, then added the chunky potatoes back in.
* Did not add any cream but did melt shredded gouda into each serving.

https://cooking.nytimes.com/recipes/1017981-golden-leek-and-potato-soup

What is it about soups that makes it seem like they're pouring health and life into your body?? Solid foods just don't have the magic no matter how good they are.

There's more Italy than necessary. (in orbit), Monday, 1 October 2018 14:37 (one month ago) Permalink

once I made a basic leek and potato soup and threw in leftover roasted parsnips and it was so good I always make it like that now

kinder, Monday, 1 October 2018 17:52 (one month ago) Permalink

I made soup twice in the last week cause it's finally kind of cold out and the furnace kicked on for the first time in months.

Last week I made a kimchee stew - kimchee and pork belly and onions and doenjang and gochujang fried together with broth added and soft tofu and green onions at the end. I never really ate a lot of Korean food until a couple years ago and just started getting into cooking some of the dishes that seem to exist to use up kimchee. Unlike gbx I lived in a place with no real asian market for a decade and now live less than a mile from an incredible one with literally everything I've ever wanted and it's amazing.

Last night I made chicken and leek soup with peas and tarragon and old timey DUMPLINGS! on top.

joygoat, Monday, 1 October 2018 18:24 (one month ago) Permalink

two weeks pass...

I’ve been using japanese recipe apps a lot recently. The best two are Kurashiro and Delish Kitchen and the recipes feature little videos. Last night I cooked Fried beans with Chirimen (sardine fry) 揚げ大豆のじゃこ炒め. Really delicious although I’m not sure where I can get more chirimen in Australia. The ones I have were a souvenir of the Kyoto railway museum.

American Fear of Pranksterism (Ed), Friday, 19 October 2018 20:52 (one month ago) Permalink

I've been working toward the unachievable perfect biscotti the last few months -- about 25 batches now, mostly for family and friends and a couple of failures into the trash. For a brief moment I thought about trying to pitch them to the local coffee shop. Getting the right balance of dough to fruit/nut/chip additions, playing with flavor extracts.

WmC, Friday, 19 October 2018 22:18 (one month ago) Permalink

I know this is ultra trendy right now, but I have been making golden milk a lot (tumeric, black pepper, ginger, etc. milk). It's very soothing.

Yerac, Monday, 22 October 2018 11:54 (four weeks ago) Permalink

ooh i love golden milk. i have never ordered it out but make it at home as needed. i think i first had it as a free sample at whole foods and i looked at the ingredients and was like oh i can do that. i have tried it with different milks and settled on coconut or almond as the most delicious. i like regular milk in coffee though.

weird woman in a bar (La Lechera), Monday, 22 October 2018 14:10 (four weeks ago) Permalink

I have only used soy milk because it was what was available. It's amazing how you can't even taste the black pepper. I should try the almond/coconut versions. Do you put anything else in it? I realized that we ran out of cinnamon so i put in some pumpkin spice (blech). It was either that or garam masala.

Yerac, Monday, 22 October 2018 14:14 (four weeks ago) Permalink

i keep it simple -- grated fresh ginger, a shake of dried turmeric*, a twist of black papper, spoonful of honey. that's all it needs to be delicious imo!

* (i use fresh in smoothies if i can find it)

weird woman in a bar (La Lechera), Monday, 22 October 2018 14:23 (four weeks ago) Permalink

also those were the ingreds on the bottle that i sampled at whole foods and i was like oh wow this is super easy so i kept making it that way

weird woman in a bar (La Lechera), Monday, 22 October 2018 14:26 (four weeks ago) Permalink

for one very, very large mug I put in almost two teaspoons of tumeric and maybe 5 grates of pepper and maybe an inch of grated ginger? Ha. That sounds like too much comparatively.

Yerac, Monday, 22 October 2018 14:33 (four weeks ago) Permalink

My co-worker makes it for her kids when they have a sore throat and they call it caca milk.

Yerac, Monday, 22 October 2018 14:34 (four weeks ago) Permalink

Lol.Have successfully used garam but it was homemade and had no cumin or fennel. I love making this either hot or cold. Have done turmeric (fresh grated is ideal), grated ginger, cardamom, cinnamon, teeny bit of clove, pepper, maple syrup & soymilk.

lâche pas la patate (outdoor_miner), Monday, 22 October 2018 14:40 (four weeks ago) Permalink

ooh yeah cardamom! that is what i forgot! i crushed cardamom seeds in there too

weird woman in a bar (La Lechera), Monday, 22 October 2018 15:29 (four weeks ago) Permalink

also strained it before serving

weird woman in a bar (La Lechera), Monday, 22 October 2018 15:30 (four weeks ago) Permalink

two teaspoons of turmeric is enough to make liquid turmeric?

weird woman in a bar (La Lechera), Monday, 22 October 2018 15:31 (four weeks ago) Permalink

this is for the golden milk? I just use a lot of tumeric in general. For a mug that holds ~16 oz of liquid about 2 teaspoons of tumeric. I don't really measure.

Yerac, Monday, 22 October 2018 15:43 (four weeks ago) Permalink

i will never give my kids liquid turmeric. They will dye the whole house. Might make this for myself, though, sounds good.

for i, sock in enumerate (Sufjan Grafton), Monday, 22 October 2018 16:55 (four weeks ago) Permalink

I just saw it in 3 different coffee places in the city. I am trying to drink it 3-4 times a week. I need all the anti-inflammatories that I can get.

Yerac, Monday, 22 October 2018 18:09 (four weeks ago) Permalink

since you're doing this for medicinal purposes you know abt the positive effect piperine in black pepper (even white pepper) has on the circumin in turmeric? i'd heard about this before, but i found a olde paper that was looking at this. "increased bioavailability 149%"!
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/9619120

lâche pas la patate (outdoor_miner), Monday, 22 October 2018 21:05 (four weeks ago) Permalink

xxpossts to Sufjan - it IS good. kinda sorta like chai, but different

lâche pas la patate (outdoor_miner), Monday, 22 October 2018 21:07 (four weeks ago) Permalink

xpost, i didn't know about white pepper, but only knew about the black pepper. And that it has to be heated/cooked together?

Yerac, Monday, 22 October 2018 21:11 (four weeks ago) Permalink

never heard abt heat being required to lower the activation energy. doesn't really make sense to me that they would have to be cooked at all or together. but i'm not a food biologist or organic chemist. does make me think about how "they" used to say that you have to combine rice with beans for a complete protein. but in reality the foods just need to be eaten the same day so the body breaks them down in a similar timeframe on the molecular level

lâche pas la patate (outdoor_miner), Tuesday, 23 October 2018 14:09 (three weeks ago) Permalink

https://i.imgur.com/hcLaPmD.jpg
Enchiladas w/mashed purple sweet potato and russet, pintos, & goat cheese w/ghost pepper sauce.

form that slug-like grex (outdoor_miner), Tuesday, 6 November 2018 02:03 (one week ago) Permalink

jeez, i am not a shutterbug by nature. hope they taste better than pic looks

form that slug-like grex (outdoor_miner), Tuesday, 6 November 2018 02:05 (one week ago) Permalink

Lately - Joanne Chang's apple cake. Some basic cassoulet (I call any slow-cooked duck and beans combination cassoulet; this was limas and black-eyed peas). Resisting the temptation to make a million apple desserts - it's barely felt like fall yet, but the apples here are good, and won't be around for long.

I picked up some goat and goat stomach at an Asian/African market, but haven't decided what to do with the stomach yet. Presumably something braised.

Bill, Tuesday, 6 November 2018 22:15 (one week ago) Permalink

xpost was the ghost pepper sauce from scratch?

Wow, report back on the goat stomach.

I have become very good at making orcchiette.

Yerac, Tuesday, 6 November 2018 22:37 (one week ago) Permalink

has anyone ever used dried hominy before? I bought some at Berkeley Bowl, and I soaked it overnight and cooked it for quite a while, but it didn't soften much. Was I supposed to nixtamalize it?

reggae mike love (polyphonic), Tuesday, 6 November 2018 22:39 (one week ago) Permalink

Yeah I bought a few dried ghosties in la last summer. Super simple - sauteed onion added garlic, then cumin and coriander. Then added a can of crushed tomatoes and the Chile and simmered any 10 minutes. Pureed b4 using. Xpost

form that slug-like grex (outdoor_miner), Tuesday, 6 November 2018 22:51 (one week ago) Permalink

Dried hominy has usually been nixtamalized before it was dried and sold, I think - the stuff I have was, anyway (from eBay! bless this weird century), and I know Rancho Gordo's is. But it does take a lonnnng time to cook. Even in a pressure cooker, I've cooked it for an hour or two and still had plenty of chew left.

(This also means I am terrible at estimating portion size from dried, so I often end up accidentally making a big batch and freezing most of it.)

Bill, Tuesday, 6 November 2018 22:56 (one week ago) Permalink

Hmm. I guess I need to get a pressure cooker or an instant pot ... an hour on the stove didn't make a dent.

reggae mike love (polyphonic), Tuesday, 6 November 2018 22:58 (one week ago) Permalink

It may just need another couple hours - I know I made it a few times before we got the Instant Pot, including in a stovetop smoker, it just took forever. But it gets there eventually.

Bill, Tuesday, 6 November 2018 23:05 (one week ago) Permalink

I took the last of the trifoliate oranges and made a small amount (there's not much juice!) of piney orangey tarty curd, boosted with a little trifoliate infusion and citric acid to stretch the juice a little.

https://www.instagram.com/p/BqAuEMvFno2/

Not sure I remember how to do images. That may not work.

Bill, Saturday, 10 November 2018 19:54 (one week ago) Permalink

Ah well.

Bill, Saturday, 10 November 2018 19:55 (one week ago) Permalink


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