You can use turkey just about anywhere you’d use chicken: pizza, pasta, stir fry and more.
Cornbread goes well with this holiday feast. Not only does it make great dressing, but it’s darn tasty all by itself with a little butter.
If you think soup in a jar is a little hokey, how about homemade liqueurs? Nothing hokey about that.
The European secret to surviving the feast is an after-dinner drink, called a digestif (pronounced die-jes-teef). These are liquors made to help settle an over-full tummy.
One of the easiest to like vegetables is the carrot. It’s high in sugar, so it’s sweeter than lots of other vegetables. Many people like to eat carrot raw. If you’re cooking them, there are lots of options.
Right now, fresh fruits and vegetables are at their peak. So, if you’re going to make a food gift, now’s the time to acquire and prepare your ingredients.
I won’t be cooking a turkey this year. Most likely, I’ll go with a chicken. But for those of you who will be doing a turkey, there are some things you might want to think about.
If you’re planning on making a Thanksgiving dinner, whether for yourself, your family or friends, or for a special someone, the first thing you have to do is plan your dinner. That means making a menu
If you live alone, don’t be afraid to make something else. Turkey may be traditional, but you might be better off with something smaller.
The name for this vegetable means cabbage flower. That gives you a good idea of what family it belongs to.