The 10-Tray Digital Dehydrator is a new 830-watt countertop food dehydrator with a digital thermostat up to 155 degrees Fahrenheit. It includes a digital, 12-hour shut-off timer and 10 nonstick trays.
Dry the season's harvest for long-term preservation and snacking. Ideal for banana chips, fruit rollups, dried herbs, jerky, and more. Includes one netting sheet for drying herbs, seeds, and other small food items. Solid sheet for making fruit rollups also included.
• Six 10 inch by 12 3/4 inch trays
• 48-hour timer with auto shut off
• Adjustable thermostat (100 to160 degrees Fahrenheit)
• Digital display
• 500 watts (120 volt, 60 Hz)
• More than 5 square feet of drying space
• Continuous airflow provides even drying
• Dehydrated foods easily release from trays
• Solid ABS thermoplastic construction
• Lightweight, countertop design
• BPA free
• ETL listed
• One netting sheet for drying small food items
• One solid sheet for making fruit rolls
If you can boil water, you can make your own delectable jams and jellies. Ball Canning Back to Basics focuses on the building-block techniques for learning water-bath canning, as well as easy, classic recipes every canner should know.
Each preserving method is thoroughly explained with beginner-friendly tutorials and step-by-step photographs highlighting key steps. Learn to capture the sweet, ripe flavors of your favorite fruits and vegetables with 100 approachable, versatile recipes for the modern pantry, plus get simple variation ideas for low-sugar and flavor change-ups.
400 innovative and enticing recipes including everything from salsas and savory sauces to pickling, chutneys, relishes and of course, jams, jellies, and fruit spreads. From the experts, the new bible in home preserving.
Home canning provides year-round the pleasure of eating natural, delicious produce from the garden or local markets. Preserving food is modern, practical, and simple, especially when using tried-and-true recipes from Best of Bridge. The outstanding variety of recipes includes jams and spreads, conserves, fruit butters, marmalades, chutneys, pickles, relishes, ketchups, sauces, and salsas. These recipes cover the gamut in flavors from simple to spectacular. There’s something for every region and climate nationwide.
Dehydrating at Home is a practical guide to transforming perishable fruits, vegetables and meats, as well as nuts, seeds, herbs and spices, into a pantry of nutritional wonders with a long shelf life. The book takes readers through the entire process for each type of dehydrating with delicious recipes and handy hints and tips. Practical step-by-step instructions ensure that dehydrations are perfect the first time and every time, and innovative flavor combinations will inspire dehydrated delicacies.
With the easy-to-follow, step-by-step directions here, anyone can have fun, save money, and create delicious meals by dehydrating food. Learn the basic methods (sun drying, oven drying, net bag, and commercial food dehydrators) before moving on to drying herbs for tea, making your own tasty (and healthier) jerky, and so much more. Also included is a section on the nutritional benefits of drying food. With 164 recipes ranging from breads to desserts, soups to pies, and cereals to entrees, Dehydrating Food is a book for anyone who is interested in learning how to save money and create delicious meals by drying their own food.
Dehydrators have transitioned from the kitchens of the world's best chefs onto the counters of everyday people, and Dried & True reveals why. There's no dinner party with friends, school lunchbox, or weekend-backpack dry bag that isn't made more delicious and nutritious thanks to a dehydrator. In this book are the secrets of creating who-knew treats: all kinds of jerky, fruit leathers, savory vegetable crisps, flavor-packed powders that add oomph to your cooking, and perfect melt-in-your-mouth meringues.
Popular food blogger Marisa McClellan takes you through all manner of food in jars, storing away the tastes of all seasons for later. Basics like jams and jellies are accompanied by pickles, chutneys, conserves, whole fruit, tomato sauces, salsas, marmalades, nut butters, seasonings, and more.
Preserving by the Pint is meant to be a guide for saving smaller batches from farmers markets and produce stands-preserving tricks for stopping time in a jar. Organized seasonally, these pestos, sauces, mostardas, chutneys, butters, jams, jellies and pickles are speedy, too: Some take under an hour, leaving you more time to plan your next batch.
This creative collection is a preserving guide and cookbook all in one! It contains 80 inventive recipes for preserving all kinds of fruit, from apples, berries and cherries to lemons, quince and tomatoes, and it also brings together 80 recipes for using those preserves (or store-bought jars) in main dishes, side dishes, desserts and cocktails. Make Quick Peach Jam and then use it to make mouthwatering Sweet and Sour Chicken, or cook up Grapefruit and Sultana Conserve and incorporate it in Sauteed Greens with Grapefruit Dressing. The flavors are fresh and contemporary, and the instructions are thorough and easy to follow. Putting up the harvest has never been so delicious!
In this handy Q&A reference, she answers 399 of the most commonly asked questions about canning, pressure canning, refrigeration, freezing, drying and fermentation, including how to apply these techniques to specific fruits and vegetables.
The first canning manual and cookbook authored by a Michelin-starred chef and restaurant owner, The Preservation Kitchen reveals a world of endless flavor combinations using revolutionary ideas that bring homemade preserves deliciously to life. Pairing science with art, Paul Virant presents expert preserving techniques, sophisticated recipes, and seasonal menus inspired by the award-winning fare at his restaurant, Vie, in Western Springs, Illinois. Imaginative tangy jams, brandied fruits, zesty relishes, cured meats, and sweet and savory conserves are the focus of the first half of this book, while seasonal menus pairing these preserves with everything from salads and cocktails to poached fish and braised meat compose the second. Brandied Cherries used in Cherry Clafoutis, or as a garnish for the Beer-Jam Manhattan, are a sweet reminder of the summer harvest. And the Chicken Fried Steak with Smoked Spring Onion Relish anticipates warmer days when you’re still deep in winter. Alongside recipes and menus, Virant draws on his extensive technical knowledge and experience to provide detailed and comprehensive guidelines for safe canning practices, testing pH, pressure canning, water bath processing, and storing. But no matter how precise the science, Virant never forgets the art in each handcrafted preserve and thoughtfully developed recipe. His unique approach re-imagines seasonal eating by harmonizing opposite or unusual partnerships: the brightness of summer fruit may be tempered with the earthiness of meats and winter produce, or the delicacy of spring vegetables might be enriched by the robust herbs and spices more typical of fall. The Preservation Kitchen not only demonstrates and instructs, it encourages and explores the limitless possibilities of capturing the seasons in a jar.