Fall is a fantastic time of year for food lovers – local markets are filled with delicious vegetables, and the chill in the air calls for affordable dishes like soups and stews. It’s the season to pick apples and stock up on your favorite produce, while the local farmer’s markets end all year round.
Since fall’s bounty has a lot to offer when you’re following the Paleo Diet you’re going to want to make the most of the fall harvest season while sticking to your Paleo eating habits. Here are some tips for healthy and tasty autumn cooking.
What’s in season?
Seasonal fruits and vegetables vary slightly across the country, but in general, fall is a great time for crunchy lettuce, juicy apples, and conservative veggies like winter squash, root vegetables, onions, garlic, and kale. Depending on your location, you can still find summer favorites like tomatoes and peppers.
If you have space to store your produce, such as a root cellar, or even a fashionable wardrobe or entryway, consider stocking up on your favorite items at your local farmer’s market or grocery store. Apples, pumpkins, root vegetables, onions and garlic can be stored for many months in the right conditions.
Drying and freezing can also help preserve the fall harvest. Dried apple slices, frozen pumpkin puree, and frozen caramelized onions are just some of the options for keeping your tasty fall ingredients in your kitchen all year round. Or you can hang the bundles of herbs to dry and then store them in airtight jars – the flavor will be much better than that of dryness.
Oczywiście jesienią dostępne są również Twoje ulubione mięso z krów karmionych trawą i z pastwisk. Some local farmers may offer bulk discounts if you buy a large amount of meat right away – consider stocking your freezer for fall and winter. Autumn vegetables go well with meat, such as lamb and squash stew or roast beef over braised cabbage.
Paleo recipes for fall
Try these recipes, developed by The Paleo Diet team, for easy and delicious fall dishes.
Fall Harvest Salad – This salad isn’t just for summer – this hearty salad will go with you on chilly fall days.
Paleo Applesauce – Whether you’ve picked apples or just have apples in your fridge, this quick and easy apple mousse recipe is a great snack (and kids will love it too).
Butternut Squash Soup – Try this warm, comforting soup that brings out the sweet flavor of the squash. This recipe is also easy to adapt to other fall favorites, like parsnips and sweet potatoes.
Try something new
While the markets may not have the same variety of fresh fruits and vegetables as summer, autumn still offers plenty of exciting options. If you’re tired of cabbage and squash, here are some new varieties to try. Maybe you’ll find your new favorite fall dish.
Escarole: This member of the chicory family offers a pleasantly bitter taste and packs a pretty nourishing punch. You can add it to salads for extra crunch and flavor, or stew it to curb some bitterness, and it’s also great in soups.
Delicate Squash: If you love winter squash, but are afraid of the difficult task of peeling tough-skinned varieties, try Delicata. This thinner crust can be eaten with the crust and everything in between, and its small size makes it much easier to prepare. This tasty pumpkin is great for baking or deep-fried, and is also great for stuffing.
Parsnips: If you love sweet fall carrots but want to try something new or are looking for a potato substitute, try parsnips. These long, white root vegetables can be used like carrots, but they have their own unique flavor. Try them sliced into salads, baked, mashed, or made into a hearty soup.
With the help of The Paleo Diet team, you can make the most of fall, enjoy delicious meals, and stick to a diet that maximizes your health.
The Paleo Diet® team is made up of a group of scientists, journalists and fences who remain at the forefront of nutrition science, particularly Paleolithic nutrition. We hope to bring you the latest news and research to help you understand how to follow your diet, optimize your health, and eat nutritious and delicious Paleo meals.
There’s no place like home, and there’s certainly no place like a front porch to share festive fall decor with friends, family and neighbors! If you’re ready to level up your curb appeal this autumn, look no further than our fresh tips for a tasteful harvest-themed ambiance. Remember: fall decor is about celebrating the season, not the weather, so living in a warm climate doesn’t mean you can’t go all out for autumn (pumpkin spice optional).
Evaluate your fall decor space
Defining your home’s front entry space gives you the chance to create a strong first impression and to bring a positive aesthetic contribution to the streetscape. It’s also a friendly path home that helps you relax and unwind as soon as you arrive. If your home doesn’t have a front porch, not to worry; Apartment dwellers still have plenty of opportunities to decorate their front door or create a harvest-themed vignette on their balconies. Likewise, smaller porches can lead you to think outside your front porch. With some creative decorating ideas, a small space isn’t a limit! The size of your “canvas” will help you select objects and decorations that make sense for the overall effect.
Choose the color palette of your porch
Once you’ve got a handle on the space you’ll be working with, start your front porch design process by determining the color palette you’d like to use. Soft, neutral colors easily transition from season to season, and a bold or unexpected color palette is eye-catching and memorable. If you’re a traditionalist, you might want to stick with organic autumnal shades like burnt orange, yellow, rusty red and brown. For a more effective effect, try mixing the metallic. There’s no right or wrong, and you’re free to switch it up from year to year!
Use the front door as the focal point of your decor
The front door of your home is a ready-made focal point and a natural extension of the interior living space. For an inexpensive seasonal update, you can easily repaint the door to match your chosen color palette or use it to center the symmetrical arrangements you plan to place on both sides. Add traditional Garland, or if you’re feeling crafty, make your own Garland! You can create a grapevine Garland with faux or real flowers, or add alternative door hangings like wood slices, dried wheat bouquets, or non-organic, geometric Garlands that won’t die. Add fantasy mat or apply a smaller one over a larger one to blend the textures. With your front door as a starting point, your porch décor will look selected and aesthetically pleasing.
Look for fun, collected-themed content
The great thing about harvest decor is that you don’t have to break the bank to pull the look together. You can repurpose items you may already have on hand, such as old crates, old ladders, or pieces of plywood that you can quickly print or paint, then combine them with other items and new purchases for a high-low mix.
People usually feel comfortable when they see items that bring back comforting memories and experiences, and the fall harvest season offers a lot of sensory material to use! Think hay bales, gourds and gourds (painted to match your color palette or natural), milk pails, jute accents, a fall greeting placard, bar stools for displaying decorations, and comfy blankets checkered.
Communities around the world celebrate the fall harvest with fun celebrations – these are the best places to plan your trip.
Thanksgiving, Plimoth Plantation, Massachusetts
Thanksgiving, a U. S. holiday on the fourth Thursday of November, originated in the fall of 1621, when Pilgrims celebrated their successful wheat crop and overflowing store cupboards with a three-day feast. Travel to the Plimoth Plantation in Massachusetts to relive the history of this original celebration. The hosts shared a meal of partridge, wild turkey and fish with the Massasoit and Wampanoag tribes. Abraham Lincoln declared Thanksgiving in 1863 a national holiday.
Vendimia, Mendoza, Argentina
On the final Sunday of February, the Archbishop of Mendoza sprinkles the season’s first grapes with holy water and offers the new vintage to God, setting off a month of celebrations in Argentina’s Mendoza region. Crowds line the streets to witness a parade of rival beauty queens on their regional platforms, and the festival ends with a spectacular show in the amphitheater: musicians, artists and dancers take to the stage before the Queen of the Harvest is chosen on the background of a spectacular fireworks display Screen.
Rice harvest, Bali, Indonesia
Dewi Sri, the goddess of rice, is naturally worshiped in Bali, where rice is the staple crop. During the harvest, villages are decorated with flags and simple bamboo temples dedicated to the goddess are erected in the holiest corners of the rice fields at the top of the river. Small rice-stemmed dolls depicting Dewi Sri are placed in the granaries as offerings.
Chanthaburi Fruit Fair, Chanthaburi, Thailand
Chanthaburi in Thailand is famous for its precious stones and an abundance of beautiful native fruits colored like gems. During the summer harvest at the annual fruit market, exotic durian, rambutan, longan and mangostean are presented in vibrant arrangements, as sophisticated as Buddhist mandalas. There are product contests and art demonstrations, and the opening day parade includes floats made from thousands of tropical fruits and vegetables.
Sukkot, Jerusalem, Israel
Sukkot celebrates Israel’s bountiful harvests and recalls the time when the Israelites wandered the desert living in temporary shelters. Families build makeshift huts, called sukkah, with roofs open to the sky. Here they eat and sometimes sleep for the next seven days. The wands of willow, myrtle and palm along with cedar (a type of lemon) are shaken every day in all directions to honor the gifts of the earth.
The blessing of the sea, Greece
The Epiphany, which commemorates the visit of the Magi to the Child Jesus, processions in Greece depart from local churches towards the ocean, where the priest blesses the golden cross before throwing it into the waves. The men jump in to bring him back first; the winner gets the grace and drives out the old spirits from the new year.
Olivagando, Magione, Italy
In Italy, Magione’s two-day festival in November celebrates both the feast day of St. Clemente e la raccolta delle olive locale, che riunisce tutti coloro che sono coinvolti nella produzione dell’olio d’oliva. A priest blesses the new oil with a special mass and the town hosts a sumptuous medieval dinner in a 12th-century castle.
Lammas Festival, UK
Lammas marks the beginning of the harvest season, when food is plentiful and the light begins to diminish. The first English baked bread from the new harvest to be left on church altars and corn dolls adorned generous festive tables.
(BPT) – There’s nothing quite like enjoying fresh produce throughout late summer and fall. If you like to cook – or eat! – you can celebrate the tastiest seasonal dishes by focusing on where they come from and the flavors that are best enjoyed together.
Here are some ideas for getting the most out of a wide range of seasonal products, wherever you live.
1. Visit the local farmers markets
Nothing tastes better than food that’s just been picked, so access the freshest food you can find. When you visit a farmers market, talk to the farmers to find out what they’re most excited about, and which crops are doing the best right now. Some farmers may also sell other food items such as fresh eggs, cheese, and meat.
2. Grow – or choose – your own food
It’s not too late to grow some of your own produce or herbs. Whether you plant outdoors or indoors, there are kits available to get you started with a small pot first, if you’ve never had a green thumb. Cooking with your own homemade herbs, fruit or vegetables can be very rewarding.
If you can’t grow your own, how about picking your own? Many areas have farms or orchards where you can pick blueberries and other fruit, so you know exactly where your food comes from.
3. Discover new ingredients
Whether you’re at a farmers market or the grocery store, look for at least a few ingredients you’re unfamiliar with. Tasting new dishes and learning to cook with them can be a great adventure. Puoi ampliare il tuo palato e i tuoi orizzonti scoprendo gli elementi costitutivi delle cucine di tutto il mondo.
4. Try the new recipes
To make the most of the season, look for recipes that feature fresh ingredients from your own farm. From salads and soups to cooked veggies that serve as sides — or even main dishes for a plant-based menu — it’s never been easier to find new ways to use ingredients. Search with a phrase like “recipes using x, y and z” and you’ll discover plenty of ideas for cooking with your ingredients.
5. Pair your dishes with aromatic wines
Meals taste even better when you serve wines that bring out the best. You can try a variety of Flat Top Hills wines, designed to add sparkle to everyday occasions. These fruity wines are suitable for food and can be easily paired with seasonal ingredients. For instance:
Flat Top Hills Cabernet Sauvignon it has deep blue and black fruity notes, with notes of cocoa powder and vanilla and warm spices such as nutmeg and cassis. This wine will be the perfect complement to fresh grilled corn, but also juicy steaks, ribs or blue cheese spiced burgers.
If you’re creating mild, creamy dishes like potato salad, pasta-and-fresh-veggie salad or simply seasoned chicken or fish, a medium-bodied wine like The flat hills of Chardonnayit will provide the right combination of fruity and balanced acidity to bring out the best in your meal.
Pair The flat hills of the Rosato with a platter of cold cuts with fresh fruit and farm cheeses, or with second courses rich in cheeses. It has a light, floral touch that goes well with a wide variety of dishes.
If you’re highlighting just-picked green vegetables, along with delicate fish or cheese, The flat hills of Sauvignon Blanc it will really enrich your meal. This light, crunchy and balanced wine with a hint of lemon will help you sing along with your fresh herbs, vinaigrettes, and spicy or spicy recipes.
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This is a sponsored post on behalf of Educational Resources. As always, all opinions are 100% mine. Be sure to check out our post on this month’s Oktoberfest Kids on the Educational Resources Blog for more ways to celebrate fall with your kids!
I absolutely LOVE autumn. Especially living in New England – there is no such thing. Watching the leaves change color see all the verandas decorated with mums and pumpkins. And the weather is absolutely perfect. Before the long, cold winter comes, I love taking the kids for a walk and as much as possible. There are so many more ways to celebrate Fall other than just Halloween and Thanksgiving… here are 10+ ways you definitely shouldn’t miss this season!
Celebrate the autumn equinox
The equinox only occurs two days a year – once in the fall and again in the spring – when the day is exactly 12 hours and the night is 12 hours long. This happens when the sun lines up with the Earth’s equator, and sunrise and sunset occur exactly 12 hours apart. In the fall, this means the onset of shorter days and longer nights.
Organize an Oktoberfest for the kids
Oktoberfest, a German tradition, is traditionally associated with Munich beer tents. But it started as a wedding celebration over 200 years ago. And there is so much more. Your kids will love making Bavarian pretzels, gingerbread heart-shaped necklaces, and more. Check out 5 fun ways to celebrate Oktoberfest for kids on the Learning Resources blog.
Related article: Oktoberfest for children – 5 traditions for families
Visit the farms and enjoy the fall harvest
While many may argue the bounty of summer is their favorite, I’m partial to Fall’s harvest. Above all, after a busy summer season, many farms open up to visit the city in the fall. I’ve listed our favorite farm activities (and our favorite farms to try them at) below.
Go Apple Picking (Silverman’s Farm Easton, CT or Lyman Orchards Middlefield, CT)
Visit the Pumpkin Patch (Jones Family Farms Shelton, CT)
Go for a ride on the hay
Explore the Corn Maze (Jones Family Farms Shelton, CT or Treat Farm Orange, CT)
Go to the Pumpkin Festival (Pumpkins on the Pier Milford, CT or NH Pumpkin Festival Laconia, NH)
Enjoy the leaves
The greatest reward of autumn is the vivid color change that the leaves undergo. The best time to see this incredible natural spectacle varies depending on where you live, but you can check out this guide for details on foliage peaks here. Remember that time can delay or speed it up.
Go check the leaves
Take a tour (see our family favorites in Bar Harbor / Acadia National Park)
Do a rub with the leaves
Jump into the pile of leaves
How do you celebrate the fall season with your children? Are there any big festivals or fall activities you live in? We’d love to hear about them! Check out all of our favorite fall activities for kids here or follow our fall chalkboard on Pinterest.
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These are the dog days of summer, the gardens are full of delicacies, the fields are full of wheat and the harvest is near. Take a moment to relax in the warmth and reflect on the abundance of the coming fall months. In Lammas, sometimes referred to as Lughnasadh, it is time to start reaping what we have sown over the past few months and recognize that the bright summer days will soon be over.
Rituals and ceremonies
Depending on your individual spiritual path, there are many different ways to celebrate Lammas, but you usually focus on the early harvest aspect or the celebration of the Celtic god Lugh. This is the time when the first grains are ready to be harvested and threshed, when the apples and grapes are ripe for harvest, and we are grateful for the food we have on our tables.
Here are some rituals you can think of – and remember that each can be tailored for both the individual practitioner and the small group, with a little planning ahead.
- The Lammas Harvest Ritual: This ritual celebrates the beginning of the harvest season and the cycle of rebirth and can be performed by a solitary practitioner or adapted to the group or coven environment.
- Hello Lugh among many skills: Take this day’s opportunity to celebrate your skills and abilities and make an offer to Lugh to honor him, the god of craftsmanship.
- Lammas Prayers: Use these simple seasonal prayers to celebrate Lammas, an early harvest of wheat.
- Decorating the Altar: Prepare your altar for Lammas / Lughnasadh using the colors and symbols of the season.
Magic of llamas
Lammas is a time of excitement and magic. The natural world flourishes around us, yet in the background is the awareness that everything will soon die. This is a good time to enchant the hearth and home.
- Ash Magic and Folklore: Thanks to its close relationship not only with the Divine, but also with knowledge, you can work with Ash in any number of spells, rituals, and other activities.
- Magic of Bread: Let’s take a look at some of the magical folklores surrounding bread in different cultures and societies.
- Magic of Corn: Corn has been grown, cared for, harvested, and eaten for millennia, so it’s no wonder there are myths about this corn’s magical properties.
- Protection Magic: In many magical traditions, you can take action to protect your home, property, and people. There are several simple ways to do protective work.
- Sunflower Magic: Let’s take a look at some of the superstitions and customs about sunflowers from different cultures and societies.
- Honey Magic and Folklore: Honey has many magical properties – let’s see how you can use it!
Customs and traditions of the lamas
Early harvesting and threshing of wheat have been practiced for thousands of years. Here are just a few of the customs and legends associated with the Lammas season.
- History of Lammas (Lughnasadh): This holiday can be celebrated as a way to honor the god Lugh or as a harvest festival.
- Legends and Lore of Lammas (Lughnasadh): Here are some stories of this magical harvest festival from around the world.
- Lugh, Skill Master: Lugh is the Celtic craftsman god associated with this season.
- Field deities: In addition to Lugh, there are many other deities associated with early harvesting.
- The Legend of John Barleycorn: In English folklore, John Barleycorn is a character who represents the barley crop harvested each fall.
- Vulcanalia, August 23: Because Vulcan has been associated with the devastating powers of fire, it is celebrated every year during the heat of the summer months.
Crafts and Creations
Mentre l’estate sta finendo e l’autunno si avvicina, crea artigianato e decorazioni per la tua casa per celebrare la vita all’aria aperta e i doni della natura. But before you start, read these five quick ideas for decorating llamas!
Party and eat
Nothing says a “pagan feast” like bad luck! Lammas, or Lughnasadh, is the time of year when gardens are in bloom. From root vegetables to fresh herbs, much of what you need is right in your backyard or local market. Take advantage of the garden gifts and prepare a first harvest festival in Lammas – and if you can’t eat bread due to gluten, be sure to read about the Lammas celebration when you eat gluten-free.
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Grab your knives and bust out your skillet, for CUESA & the JCCSF’s 4th Annual Fall Harvest & Sukkot celebration. Sukkot, a week-long tradition, is a Jewish holiday that celebrates the fall harvest and an opportunity to reconnect with the land.
Celebrate the harvest on October 10 by picking up a special CUESA Farmers Market box, containing fresh produce and a great fall vegetable hash recipe from the new cookbookEat Something: Wise Sons Cookbook for Jews Who Like Food and Food Lovers Who Like Jews.
Then on Sunday, October 11, Wise Sons’ Evan Bloom will lead a box-to-brunch cooking demo and share his pro tips on how to handle a butternut squash, turn seasonal ingredients into something delicious, and more! He joins Evan Eat something co-author Rachel Levin for a lively conversation about the role food plays in the past and present of Jewish life. Whether you’re getting creative in your kitchen, comfy on your couch, or hanging out in your sukkah, share a meal and connect with community because that’s the most satisfying tradition of all.
Order your Fall Collection box for pickup next Saturday, October 10, and register here for Wise Sons’ online cooking demonstration on Sunday October 11.Eat somethingand other gadgets from Wise Sons.
Wise Sons ’ has been part of the Ferry Plaza Farmers Market community since 2011, and you can support them by buying their delicious bagels and brunch items at the farmers market on Saturdays. The JCCSF has appeared at Sukkot’s Ferry Plaza Farmers Market since 2017, connecting the community with local retailers, chefs, artists and authors to celebrate the fall harvest. With a one-of-a-kind experience in iconic Bay Area locations, JCCSF pop-ups bring meaningful, fun, and friendly Jewish Christmas traditions to your favorite spots.
In honor of the harvest season, enjoy this Autumn Sukkot teaser and recipe from Wise SonsEat something.
Fragment Eat something Evan Bloom and Rachel Levin (Chronicle Books, 2020).
In the past, Jews were tailors and merchants, lawyers and usurers, dentists and doctors. Farmers? Do you work on the ground? With bare hands? Not so much. Not since the seventh century. And, in more modern times, unless you live on an Israeli kibbutz or drop out of medical school to milk cows, or, say, leave the Daily Show to run a 45-acre animal sanctuary in upstate New York. and an accompanying Instagram account called “Everyday Scream” with your wife.
For thousands of years, Jews have had their own form of barn farming, harvest festivals, agricultural cycle celebrations, and harvest honors. Eating them during the full moon, huddled gleefully in ephemeral huts made of bamboo canes or pine boards that we, notorious clumsy Jews, have built ourselves.
Sukkot quietly transforms into a little Jewish man on fire. The simple three-sided structures are traditionally decorated with hanging corn and cranberries, baskets full of apples and pears, and Christmas onions bought in January. Increasingly, in cities around the world, these outdoor sukkahs have become architectural projects that can be admired. Creativity is essential. Competition is fierce.
It started in 2010 with “Sukkah City” in New York, where some 600 artists and architects from more than forty countries sent suki of all shapes, sizes and materials, of which the critics selected a dozen for the interactive exhibition. in Union Square. There was Dwell’s Sukkah Project, in Dallas. Something called Sukkahville, Toronto. Detroit has also transformed its Capitol Park into a playground full of ingenious Sukkahs (albeit still certified by a rabbi!): One made of recycled vegetable crates glows with purple LED lights, the other is built like a pine cone. . There are sukki made of road cardboard, birch bark and moss and mirrors. There are sukki arranged with long and elaborate tables topped with candelabra. Sukkah with Wi-Fi, DJs and bartenders serving almond milk.
Sukkot is on its way to becoming fall’s most festive Jewish event (following its most sober: Yom Kippur, five days before it). You can organize a five-course dinner from the farm to the souk for $ 150 each, as some chefs have done. Or you can just bake some pumpkin, stuff your irons, throw in a barrel of seasonal craft beer and call it a sukkah party. Sukka is jumping! It’s catching on. There’s even an app for that: Open Sukkah, launched by Toronto–turned–Tel Aviv resident Aaron Taylor. His goal is to create a global sukkah map so that everyone from Budapest to Buenos Aires to Boston looking for a sukkah can find it. It’s all a far cry from the bare-bones lean-tos of Jews’ nomadic desert days, and yet the spirit of the sukkah remains the same. The concept of temporary accommodation, open to all, has taken on a new meaning in the 21st century as the number of homeless people, refugees and families forced to flee in the face of violent fires increases. It’s a symbol of the fact that home—for too many—is still something impermanent. in the number of homeless people, refugees and families forced to flee in the face of violent fires. It’s a symbol of the fact that home—for too many—is still something impermanent. For a week each fall, Sukkot reminds us that what matters is food and shelter, family and friends; that life, like a Sukkah, is fragile and fleeting, and fun at the same time.
Check out the autumn vegetable hash recipe. Photo by Maren Caruso.
It’s autumn – celebrate all its wonderful flavors with us!
Lower temperatures bring fall harvests, comfortable food, and fall flavors. It is time to celebrate the harvest of fruit and vegetables planted in the spring. The abundance of produce available in the fall is taste and nutritional value at best, cheaper and more readily available in farm markets and grocery stores.
Download our product guide for free using a promotional code"spadek zbiorów". Our Product Guide provides a detailed list of fruits and vegetables widely available in all seasons. (Regional differences are due to climatic conditions) The product guide is folded to fit your wallet and provides guidance on product selection and storage. Also included with the download are our PLU Cards *, which are foldable cards that can be used as an incentive for children at home. We encourage children to eat fresh fruits and vegetables, peel off the PLU stickers and place them in the designated spots on the card. As kids fill their papers, adults can provide a positive incentive to make healthy food choices! This is a great way to encourage healthy eating habits at home and get your family involved. PLU cards are available in English & Spanish.
* The Price Look Up (PLU) code is a 4 or 5 digit number printed on a small sticker and used on fresh produce.
Buying seasonal produce has many benefits and is recommended when available, but remember that frozen, canned and dried are always a great option, cost-effective and have a longer shelf life, so it doesn’t matter what the shape is. : eat fruit and vegetables!
apples | bananas | beets | Peppers | Broccoli | Brussels sprouts | carrots | cauliflower | Cabbage | green beans | onions | potatoes | pumpkin | Spinach | Sweet potatoes
Check out our fall recipe menu, featuring our favorite seasonal fruit and vegetables, plus affordable pantry items. These are great options for a Thanksgiving meal or for everyday use, and your craving for comfort will be fulfilled! Visit https: // www. common bytes. org / #! / recipes and enter the products below to find recipes that contain them as ingredients!
Our autumn harvest menu:
Autumn harvest of oats – Base for your pantry, whole grain oatmeal is full of energy to start the day and fiber to keep you full until lunchtime! Garnish with fresh seasonal apple slices, dried cranberries, pumpkin seeds, and cinnamon for a delicious morning breakfast.
pumpkin pie flavored drink– It’s a refreshing mix of seasonal pumpkin and banana, mixed with ice and seasoned with pumpkin pie spices (cloves, nutmeg, cinnamon and ginger. Add it to your morning routine with our healthy moisturizing smoothies!
Callaloo – Callaloo is a Caribbean-style dish, traditionally prepared with a variety of Caribbean leafy vegetables, called callaloo. Our recipe includes seasonal spinach, similar to callaloo but with a more delicate taste, as well as seasonal sweet potatoes and made with creamy coconut milk, fresh thyme and serrano peppers. It’s perfect for a quick and healthy lunch!
Hash of Brussels sprouts, apple and sweet potatoes – Fall Harvest Hash with three seasonal ingredients: sweet potatoes, Brussels sprouts and apples. Hash dishes are traditionally prepared with minced and shredded ingredients, usually potatoes and meat.
Beetroot croutons– Enjoy seasonal beets on a toasted baguette with herb cream cheese – perfect for a snack or appetizer – this recipe is easy to make and a great way to get kids to try beets!
Fry the cauliflower – Frying in a pan is a cooking technique derived from Chinese culture. The oil is there heat to a very high temperature in a traditional pan called a wok, then the ingredients are sautéed until cooked. Made with seasonal cauliflower, peas and peppers, this savory dish is delicious and nutritious!
Fossils – Traditional Ethiopian dish of green beans with onion, garlic, ginger, carrot and tomato. A perfect appetizer with a balance of flavors cooked to perfection from seasonal root vegetable carrots and green grapevine beans.