How to find fresh, seasonal, sustainable foods, plus delicious, healthy recipes.
Eat Well for Less:
Cut Your Food Bills in Half
How to Eat Better and Avoid the Industrial Diet
Cut Cost, Not Quality: How to Afford Better Food
Save Money on Groceries
Is Sustainable Food Affordable?
How to Find the Best Food
Eat in Sync With the Seasons
Join the Real Food Revival
Storing Food: It’s Time to Stock Up
Home Canning and Storing Foods Safely
Putting Food By the Old Fashioned Way
Stocking the Pantry for Three Months of Meals
Water Bath Canning and Pressure Canning Explained
Home Canning Guide
Learn to Can for Homemade Flavor
Solar Food Dehydrators
Solar Dehydrating Tomatoes, Step-by-Step
Freezing and Cooking Your Garden Vegetables
Make the Best:
Homemade Bread: You Have to Try This Amazing Recipe!
Super-Easy Homemade Cream Cheese and Sour Cream
The Secret to Incredibly Easy Homemade Pizza
Perfect Buttery and Flaky Pie Crust
Homemade Ketchup and Mustard Recipes
How to Bottle and Sell Your Own Hot Sauce
Make Your Own Hard Cider
Press Your Own Cooking Oil
It's been 10 years since David Lebovitz packed up his most treasured cookbooks, a well-worn cast-iron skillet, and his laptop and moved to Paris. In that time, the culinary culture of France has shifted as a new generation of chefs and home cooks (most notably in Paris) incorporates ingredients and techniques from around the world into traditional French dishes.
In My Paris Kitchen, Lebovitz remasters the classics, introduces lesser-known fare, and presents 100 sweet and savory recipes that reflect the way modern Parisians eat today. You'll find soupe à l'oignon, cassoulet, coq au vin, and croque-monsieur, as well as smoky barbecue-style pork, lamb shank tagine, dukkah-roasted cauliflower, and salt cod fritters with tartar sauce. Serve up the wheat berry salad with radicchio, root vegetables and pomegranate. And of course, there's dessert: warm chocolate cake with salted butter caramel sauce, duck fat cookies, bay leaf poundcake with orange glaze, French cheesecake ... and the list goes on.
Lebovitz also shares stories told with his trademark wit and humor, and lush photography taken on location around Paris and in Lebovitz's kitchen reveals the quirks, trials, beauty and joys of life in the culinary capital of the world.
Almost anyone can weld, cut or shape metal. That’s the starting point for this supremely practical book that, through tips, suggestions and fault-finding, helps the beginner to improve and the intermediate operator to broaden technique. Beyond welding metals and plastics, advice extends into the wider workshop with chapters on drills, cutting threads and basic blacksmithing.
Even beginners can make their own fermented foods! This guide includes in-depth instruction for making kimchi, sauerkraut, and pickles, and then offers more than 120 recipes, using those basic methods, for fermenting 64 different vegetables and herbs. You’ll discover how easy it is to make dozens of exciting dishes, including pickled Brussels sprouts, curried golden beets, carrot kraut, and pickled green coriander. The recipes are creative, delicious, and healthful, and many of them can be made in small batches … even just a single pint.
Popular food blogger Marisa McClellan takes you through all manner of food in jars, storing away the tastes of all seasons for later. Basics like jams and jellies are accompanied by pickles, chutneys, conserves, whole fruit, tomato sauces, salsas, marmalades, nut butters, seasonings, and more. Small batches make them easy projects for a canning novice to tackle, and the flavors of vanilla bean, sage, and pepper will keep more experienced jammers coming back for more.
Sample some Apricot Jam and Rhubarb Syrup in the spring, and then try your hand at Blueberry Butter and Peach Salsa in the summer; Dilly Beans and Spicy Pickled Cauliflower ring in the fall, while Three-Citrus Marmalade and Cranberry Ketchup are the harbingers of winter.
Stories of wild blackberry jam and California Meyer lemon marmalade from McClellan’s childhood make for a read as pleasurable as it is delicious; her home-canned food—learned from generations of the original “foodies”—feeds the soul as well as the body in more than 100 recipes.
With more than 2,000 black–and–white illustrations and clear, practical instructions given by expert handyman and blacksmith Paul N. Hasluck, Metalworking offers everything you need to know to turn a chunk of metal into a useful and well–crafted product.
From building a blast furnace and polishing metals to forging iron and steel and spinning metals on a lathe, this comprehensive guidebook includes the tools, materials, and processes that are fundamental to the art of metalworking. Included here is information on working sheet metals, gold, and silver; building a dynamo and electric motor; making a vertical steam engine; and more!
This ultimate, do–it–yourself guide to metalworking is ideal for all handymen and women, do–it–yourself–types, and industry professionals —amateur and seasoned alike!