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berries and fruits
First off, did you know that coffee comes from berries? Probably. Now, did you know that there’s a California coffeeberry? Probably not. Actually, there are several varieties. And yes, you can make your own coffee from them. And yes, it’s really good!
Elderberries are in season here in California, and one of my favorite ways to enjoy them during our hot summers is in ice cream. Here’s how to make it.
Gooseberries are among the tartest, most aromatic of all our berries. No matter what variety you find, grow or buy, you can make a pretty sorbet from the juice of the berries. Perfect for a hot summer dessert.
Ah, the gooseberry, an unloved berry if there ever was one — especially here in North America. We have more than 100 varieties here, yet few people, even foragers, both with them. Pity. Here’s what you need to know to gather ye gooseberry in style.
Behold, one of the most vividly beautiful recipes I’ve made in a long time. Salmon Swedish style, with vattlingon. It screams Christmas, right? Wrong. This dish can only be made in springtime. Read more to find out why…
Posted in Berries and Fruits, Featured, Fish, Foraging, Northern European, Recipe, Salmon and Trout | Tagged berries and fruits, German and Scandinavian Recipes, preserved foods, salmon, wild food | 8 Responses
This dish, inspired by Swedish chef Magnus Nilsson of Faviken, is nothing short of a revelation in its simplicity and in the technique of cooking the partridges. If you are an upland bird hunter, or like to eat Cornish hens or quail, you must read this.
Posted in Berries and Fruits, Featured, Foraging, Northern European, Pheasant, Grouse, Quail, Recipe, Wild Game | Tagged berries and fruits, chukar, German and Scandinavian Recipes, partridges, quail, wild food, Wild Game | 7 Responses
Cranberry sauce has been part of the American holiday tradition for more than two centuries. It is a perfect accompaniment to roast turkey or venison, pork, wild boar or bear. And while this is a pretty classic recipe, it is made with real wild cranberries from New England.
Wintergreen ice cream. Why not? I love regular mint ice cream, and after my friend Nate and I foraged for a bunch of wintergreen berries on Cape Ann in Massachusetts a couple weeks ago, I reckoned this would be a cool way to use them… no pun intended.