If the recent snowfall hasn’t caused you to start thinking of the holidays, the calendar will.
Thanksgiving is next week. Have you figured out where you’ll enjoy your turkey yet? No? There are still options if you don’t feel like cooking.
It’s the main attraction at your Thanksgiving table and likely one of the most highly judged foods you cook all year: the turkey. If you want only praise this Thanksgiving, the secret is in the brining.
Being gluten free is more than just a fad. Find out how to enjoy a big Thanksgiving meal without upsetting your body from Minnesota chef Zachary Shea Wentzel.
Thanksgiving is a time to enjoy great food with family and friends and reflect on what’s important. Decorating the table doesn’t have to be a daunting task. Therw are plenty of creative options beyond the cornucopia. Take a look at these elegant and easy alternatives.
Try some of these creative, quick and easy ways to jazz up and rethink the dreaded Thanksgiving leftovers as recommended by local chefs. Leftovers don’t have to be boring and drab, they can be reinvented into new and exciting dishes that the whole family will enjoy.
Thousands of families in the Twin Cities will now get to have a Thanksgiving dinner. The E.J. Henderson Youth Foundation hosted a turkey giveaway Tuesday morning, at the Cub Foods in North Minneapolis.
That big Thanksgiving meal may be over, but now it’s time for leftovers. You have to be careful, too, because all that meat and gravy has a shelf life.
Sure, you can cook Thanksgiving dinner at your house, burying your bird in a pot of brine 24 hours before and rising long before the sun to stuff it and bake it and keep a very close watch on it all day. Or you could sleep in, go to a matinee movie, and go out for a delicious dinner that you’ll actually be thankful for.
The Wisconsin Farm Bureau says the average price of a traditional Thanksgiving dinner in the state is just over $50 this year.