- Wild Game
Browse: Home / Cooking Basics
In hot weather, a cold, crunchy-spicy-acidic ceviche really hits the spot. I make it all the time. But you just can’t make ceviche with any old fish. Any parasites living in the fish will survive the citrus bath. Here’s my ceviche recipe and how to make your own ceviche without fear of parasites.
This is how I preserve the season’s pepper harvest. I’ve done this with red bells, green bells, pimientos, piquillos, Hatch chiles, jalapenos, you name it. It’s a great way to have roasted peppers at your fingertips the whole year through.
Venison burgers. Pretty much anyone who hunts (or eats) deer makes them. Here’s some of the art and science to making as close to a “perfect” burger as you can make, as well as my baseline recipe for great venison burgers.
Little mountain trout, grilled simply and served simply. This is one of the iconic foods of the outdoors, one technique you should master if you chase these little torpedoes of quicksilver. Here’s how to grill trout without it sticking.
It’s occurred to me that there is a lot of misinformation out there about purging the sand from clams. I’ve been doing it for many, many years and here is how I do it, and what you need to know to do it yourself at home.
Sorrel sauce. It’s so basic, yet so profoundly useful… and awesome. Sorrel tastes like lemonade in a leaf, and both wild and cultivated varieties grow like weeds in any garden. This rich, tart sauce is perfect with pasta, poached fish or poultry, or any other lightly cooked meat.
I used to hate meatloaf. Loathe it, really. But once I realized that a good meatloaf is, essentially, a giant meatball, I saw the light. So here it is, the one and only meatloaf recipe on this website. Enjoy!
How to roast a duck so that you get crispy skin and meat that isn’t horribly overcooked. There are nuances to this, so read on. Oh, and sorry: This only works with wild ducks.