Got lamb roundbone chops? Make lamb provencal. All you need to have on hand is some standard dried herbs and canned tomatoes, plus capers and olives, but only if you have them. This recipe is full of flavor and takes less than an hour.
If your fridge and cabinets are looking bare but you still have some pork stew, peanuts, white beans, and pickle brine, you’re in luck! Make our latest Applestone in the Kitchen recipe: pork and white bean ragout.
In this Applestone in the Kitchen, we have extra time to make bolognese sauce instead of our usual quick pasta sauce with ground meat. If you happen to have lasagna noodles, use the sauce to make a traditional lasagna. Or just serve with pasta. Either way, the flavor is out of this world.
For those of us at home flattening the curve of Covid-19 and cooking all meals, here’s our latest edition of Applestone in the Kitchen. Today we’re using a small amount of whatever sausage you have on hand to make a gravy. We’re serving it with biscuits made from scratch. If you want a little heartier meal, add some poached eggs. If you have any questions about cooking meat or want to know what ingredients you can substitute in any recipe, reach out and we will answer!
For those of us non-essential workers doing the critical work of staying at home to flatten the curve of Covid-19, we’re launching a new recipe series: Applestone in the Kitchen. First up, here’s how to make cheeseburger helper from scratch with pantry staples you likely have on hand. If you have a recipe you’d like us to explain, any questions about cooking meat, or ingredient substitution quandaries, reach out. Stay safe!
If you need cooking advice right now, especially about meat, we’re here for you! We’ve set up a form on our website or ask us on Instagram. A lot of people are currently being challenged to cook with whatever they have on hand in their fridges and cabinets. We’re all trying to stretch what we’ve got — getting creative to make meals we’d usually make to feed two now feed four or more. Some of us are even trying to learn to cook unusual cuts and new recipes. How can we help you cook?
Pairing fruit with meat is always a good idea. Grab what’s in season at a Hudson Valley orchard — peaches are about to pop at Fix Brothers Fruit Farm in Hudson — and go for it. Here are a few of their recipes for inspiration.
Kitchen supply shops can be overwhelming. It’s hard to tell what will last and what’s even worth it. Here, our staff shares their favorite kitchen gear — and mentions a few things you don’t need to buy. If you’re in the market for a gift or (re)stocking your own kitchen, read on.
Maple water AKA maple sap is having a trendy moment (though people have been drinking it for centuries). If you live near maple trees, tap them and try cooking in the water to impart subtle sweetness to stews and braises. If you want sticky sweet flavor, use maple syrup.
We’re sure you’re an amazing cook. But a holiday meal is no time to wing it. Pay attention to temperature, carve well, and up your plating game to make a great meal even better.
Beef can be cut a lot of different ways which results in many kinds of steaks. It can be confusing when you start factoring in national and even regional steaks. Here’s a breakdown of the steaks we cut, what they’re like, and the best ways to cook them all.