A recipe adapted from Southern Living. A great recipe for fall entertaining.
Adapted from a recipe from Southern Living.
This recipe is a direct lift from Southern Living. Hmmmm …. bacon ….
To keep things local, Pine Street Market in Avondale Estates is known for their bacon and sources their pork from Riverview!
This is the year my husband gets what he’s always wanted for Christmas – gussied up bacon. This is a recipe from Southern Living. They suggest for easy cleanup, line jelly-roll pans with aluminum foil.
Lisa demonstrated this recipe at the Peachtree Road Farmers Market.
Teri Watson shares this Southern comfort food recipe, a favorite at her house.
Have you saved up enough jalapenos to try this recipe? Easy enough to cut it down to fit the number of jalapenos you do have. Thoroughly decadent. Thoroughly delicious and a great way to eat up a bunch of jalapenos. The original recipe was printed in Saveur magazine.
Veering away from a focus on onions and garlic, just a reminder that those veggies make great breakfast food. This recipe from seriouseats.com calls for quick cooking grits, but you can (and should!) substitute long cooking grits like those from Riverview. Grits are another one of those things that you can cook up in a slow cooker – start them the night before and let them cook on slow overnight. Season to taste in the morning.
First of all, I hear there’s great consternation and confusion about how to handle those beautiful ears of popcorn in your box. We got popcorn last year, and I gave it all to Marcia Killingsworth – your faithful photographer – because she loves popcorn so much. Come to discover today that she tried to take the kernels off the cob before popping them and gave it up as an impossible job. I’m guessing last year’s popcorn went to feed the squirrels in her neighborhood.
The good news is that I’m keeping all the popcorn in this box for me. Now I get to experiment with it. Everything I’ve read says cook it in your microwave – on the cob – in a bag. Same idea as microwave popcorn, but just on the cob and without the icky stuff I imagine impregnates those microwave popcorn bags. I remember hearing from some CSA members last year that popping the corn in a paper bag worked just fine.
I know there are some folks who have concerns over what’s in our paper bags these days – especially those made of recycled content. Bits of metal? Tiny pieces of plastic?
It’s actually my intention to try the popcorn in my Whirley Pop popcorn popper – the lightweight metal pan with a lid that folds back and a crank to turn a small metal arm that keeps the popcorn from hanging out too long on the bottom of the pan. I’ll probably have to break the cobs in half, but that seems easy enough to do.
Let us know how your popcorn turns out.
I’m so glad to see the popcorn because I’ve been saving this recipe just for its appearance. The aforementioned Ms. Killingsworth is a true fan of bacon. She might be willing to pop a little Riverview popcorn to make this recipe.
This recipe comes from Denver restaurant Colt & Gray. Who can resist salty-sweet caramel corn studded with cashews and bits of bacon? The method of popping corn here would work fine with the whole cobs. Oolong is a lovely chef-y addition to the recipe, adding its bit of smoky flavor to the mix. Bacon and Cashew Caramel Corn balls for Halloween anyone?
Makes about 15 cups