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Since I started Hunter Angler Gardener Cook in 2007, I have posted more than 700 recipes. And while I still intend to post recipes going forward, I plan on writing more about techniques you can use with the wild foods you bring home. Armed with these, you can make your own recipes.
Cooking wild game is an exercise in dealing with variability. Every animal is different, and to bring out the best in your wild game you must come to terms with it.
Learning how to render duck fat isn’t hard, but there are a few tricks to know. Here’s how I do it with both wild or farmed ducks and geese. We also have a new video showing you the process.
This is my master recipe for venison chili, and it is the best chili you have probably ever had. Seriously. It’s won awards. Beans or no beans, and, honestly, any meat, this is a recipe you need to know by heart. It’s that good.
Roast partridge, grouse or quail is a wonderful idea, but in practice the bird often comes out dry. Pan roasting is a far better way to roast game birds. This is by far the best way to cook upland birds, or small, skinny ducks like teal.
Grilled duck breast – or in this case grilled specklebelly goose breast – is a bedrock skill for any waterfowler. But it can be tricky, depending on how fat your birds are. Here’s how to go about it without ruining your grill.
Posted in American Recipes, Cooking Basics, Ducks and Geese, Featured, Quick and Easy, Recipe, Summer Recipes, Wild Game | Tagged Cooking Basics, ducks, easy recipes, goose recipes, grilling, Wild Game | 10 Responses
It’s huckleberry season here in the West. And while my favorite way to eat hucks is in a bowl with cream, I also love huckleberry muffins. My version has a bit of a tang to it from sour cream.
Posted in American Recipes, Appetizers and Snacks, Berries and Fruits, Breakfast, Cooking Basics, Desserts, Featured, Foraging, Recipe | Tagged baking, berries and fruits, Cooking Basics, desserts, sweets, wild food | 4 Responses
One of the bedrock skills you should have as an angler — or, really, anyone who cooks fish. If you can make a good fish stock, you can get more out of the fish you bring home and boost the flavors in your seafood cooking.