Breadmaking has seen a resurgence in recent years when we all spent much more time at home.
Yes, there’s politics and pandemics, but the most polarizing thing this fall is pumpkin beer.
There’s still time to support Owen Sound Hunger and Relief Effort’s annual fundraising walk Friday afternoon, then tour a new food-sharing hub downtown. OSHaRE gives free meals to hundreds of people twice a day, six days a week in downtown Owen Sound. It aims to raise about $350,000 every year, said Colleen Trask-Seaman, the charitable […]
Dirndl or Canadian tuxedo? When it comes to pairing malty fall beer with fashion, Oktober festivals have many options.
I had the good fortune to spend time in Ireland this summer. Unlike many parts of the world at that time, the weather was quite cool and rainy.
Local beer doesn’t just mean brewed locally. Just ask the folks at London Brewing, who’ve been pushing pints with southern Ontario in its soul for almost a decade.
As we transition to early fall, I’m looking forward to enjoying more simmered dishes but still using the bounty of all the great vegetables in season.
A beer that’d work well with iiCiNG flavour drops and charity is Shakespeare 75. Brewed in Perth County, this light 4 per cent alcohol beer is also a fundraiser for community sports.
It’s zucchini season and what a season it’s been with all the rain.
Eat Your Heartland Out is a Taste Awards nominated program about the intersection of food and culture in the American Midwest. The show is produced by the Heritage Radio Network, a leader in culinary audio storytelling and distributed on the Public Radio Exchange (PRX), which provides content to public radio affiliates across the United States.
I will never forget the first time I tried romesco sauce in Spain. It was served with the ubiquitous tortilla Espagnole, which is made with potatoes, onions, eggs and lots of olive oil. I was taken by the pungency of the garlic and the tangy and smoky flavour of the beautiful red sauce. Romesco goes […]
You know the look. Not on the beach, but on every farm in the nation — a farmer’s tan on the arms and necks of the folks who feed us.
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