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I've always been a big fan of eggplant Parmesan. There are a bunch of ways to make this classic Italian dish, but I'm partial to what you might call the full-fat version: thick slices of breaded eggplant that are sauteed, then baked until creamy, and finally topped with tomato sauce and melted cheese.
WASHINGTON — Look no further than your dinner plate to understand how the new farm bill affects you.
There are bakers and there are cooks. It takes a chemist's love of precision to be a baker. Me? I'm a cook.
SanTan Brewing Co. owner and head brewer Anthony Canecchia, at the mid-October unveiling of his company’s 35,551-square-foot distribution facility, was hesitant to commit to when SanTan would distribute out of state.
NEW YORK — Americans apparently like smearing their foods with chocolatey spreads.
All of the holiday merriment has been delectable; unfortunately like anything else, too much of a good thing has left me with a food hangover. Thankfully, Tempe is full of fresh eats and green restaurants that make detoxing delicious.
Nelson Cho isn't just Chinese-American. He's Chinese-Cuban-Peruvian-American. Which means he grew up on the shredded beef dish ropa vieja, the fried chicken called chicharrones de pollo, and other Cuban specialties.
SALT LAKE CITY — Towering grain silos overlook the main highway in Salt Lake City at the Mormon church's Welfare Square. At grocery stores, there's a whole section with large plastic tubs with labels that read, "Deluxe survivor 700." Radio ads hawk long-term supplies of food with 25-year shelf lives.
This Nov. 13, 2013 photo shows an area in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Welfare Square, where it sells large cans and bags of oats, wheat, sugar, potato flakes and beans, in Salt Lake City. Many Mormons buy items from this center as they compile a three-month supply of food, while also storing away food that can last as long as 30 years. In Utah, storing away enough food and water in case of disaster, job loss or something worse is not just part of the fundamental teachings of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, it’s an idea that is increasingly catching on nationwide. And it’s also big business. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
In this Nov. 13, 2013, Rick Foster, manager of North America Humanitarian Services with the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, speaks in an area in the Mormon church’s Welfare Square where it sells large cans and bags of oats, wheat, sugar, potato flakes and beans, in Salt Lake City. Many Mormons buy items from this center as they compile a three-month supply of food, while also storing away food that can last as long as 30 years. In Utah, storing away enough food and water in case of disaster, job loss or something worse is not just part of the fundamental teachings of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, it’s an idea that is increasingly catching on nationwide. And it’s also big business. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
What are the benefits of all organic hair care and products?
Need rolls, pies, brownies and bars to round out your Thanksgiving table? This local source for scratch-baked goods lets you eat well and give back.
SPRINGFIELD, Colo. — Southeast Colorado farmer Ryan Loflin tried an illegal crop this year. He didn't hide it from neighbors, and he never feared law enforcement would come asking about it.
Fall means the chance to enjoy a well-built cocktail, mug of small-batch beer or cup of hard cider in front of a welcoming fire.
SanTan Brewing Company not only survived the recession but thrived in it, and the Chandler brewery showed off its latest reward this week.
In this Oct. 5, 2013 photo, Colorado farmer Ryan Loflin harvests hemp on his farm in Springfield, Colo. Emboldened by voters in Colorado and Washington in 2012 giving the green light to both marijuana and industrial hemp production, Loflin planted 55 acres of several varieties of hemp alongside his typical alfalfa and wheat crops. (AP Photo/P. Solomon Banda)
Spaghetti with clams — or spaghetti alle vongole to the Italians — is one of my favorite dishes: simple, flavorful and satisfying.
PHOENIX — Arizona women and children aren't going to lose their federally funded nutrition assistance, at least not yet.
The first time I ate white chicken chili, it was wrapped in a burrito. And I fell instantly in love.
It's apple season again, one of the few times of the year I'm sorry I live in the city, without a car. If only I lived near an orchard, I'd pick my own apples and be happy.
Rosh Hashana typically is a solidly autumnal holiday, falling sometimes as late as October. But this year, the Jewish New Year comes early — the first week of September, a time when summer's bounty is still fresh for much of the country.
After just one year, some schools around the country are dropping out of the healthier new federal lunch program, complaining that so many students turned up their noses at meals packed with whole grains, fruits and vegetables that the cafeterias were losing money.
My mother loves tabbouleh. And given how healthy it is, it's not such a bad food to love. Except that she made it a lot. As in, after I moved out, I avoided it at all costs. I'd grown up with a tabbouleh overload.
Selecting lunch gear used to be simple. Stuff your lunch into a paper bag or pick the box decorated with whichever movie, television or toy character your kid was most smitten with. Done.
Obviously, the season has a role in this, but lately I've found myself craving bread and fresh tomatoes.