Finding and making truly simple recipes doesn’t come easily (for me). It seems that I tend to pick highly involved dishes and insist on making most if not all of the components myself. Heck, if I were more adept at making cheese, I’m sure I’d complicate things even more.
If you’ve been reading this blog over the past month or so, I wouldn’t be surprised if you are under the impression that I eat a lot of cheese platters and preserve a decent amount of produce through freezing and canning.
After counting chips, Twinkies, and random slices of fruit and tomatoes as meals over the long weekend, it was time to return to normal meals and refocus on the ingredients from our salad share and our small garden.
Get ready to toss your tomatoes. The third annual Midwest Tomato Fest will once again take over downtown Minneapolis in July. Known as the nation’s largest tomato-toss, the event will converge on a square-block area on Portland Avenue and Fourth Street on July 13.
Who doesn’t love the wonderful flavors of summer? Here’s a simple recipe for all that fresh basil and heaps of tomatoes from your garden. What? You don’t have your own garden yet? No worries!
The long winter has meant frozen lakes, iced-over garden beds and many questions about when we can put the spade to dirt and start planting the garden.
Lots of homes are stocked with tomatoes fresh out of the garden. And now a new study, published in the journal Neurology, finds there may be some big health benefits to eating tomatoes and tomato-based foods.
It’s hard to miss the hand-painted signs and billowing blue tarp on the front lawn — underneath are the tables loaded with tubs upon tubs of red and juicy tomatoes.
Organizers of this year’s Midwest Tomato Fest – taking place Saturday evening in downtown Minneapolis – say semi-truck loads of tomatoes are being brought in from Arkansas.
If you’re trying to eat healthy and you’re looking for fresher produce, there’s big news out of St. Paul on Monday.
Some things are obvious: meat, eggs and milk go in the refrigerator. Other things are controversial: Tomatoes, bread, apples and peanut butter. So, the question is: To refrigerate or not to refrigerate?