Cook's Illustrated (March-April 2012)

Cook's Illustrated presents readers with recipes, cooking thoughts, and product and nutrition ideas exhaustively constructed in our vast attempt Kitchen facility - an identical kitchen featured on our cooking exhibit, America's attempt Kitchen. integrated are top how you can organize favourite American dishes -- from pot roast and chocolate chip cookies to grilled salmon and fruit cobbler. most sensible (and worst) cooking apparatus -- from chef's knives to cookie sheets. top manufacturers -- from canned tomatoes to baking chocolate. most sensible cooking ideas - from brining shrimp to baking ham. And all of this is often supplied with out a unmarried web page of ads - simply a hundred% cooking details.

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Herbs can also be dried in a regular oven at very low temperatures. Layer them on baking sheets and bake at 150°F for 2 or 3 hours, stirring periodically for even drying. To test for doneness, remove a leaf from the oven. It will be crisper when it cools. Hot Stuff It’s easy to overcook and brown the herbs when drying them in the oven, so watch them carefully. Dehydrators are another option. They don’t heat up as much as an oven, they don’t actually cook the herbs like a microwave does, and they don’t require constant monitoring.

Com. of the pot-shaped roots open with your hands. This allows the new soil and nutrients to reach all the roots. Place the plant in the hole, pack new soil in around the top, and give it a little water. Don’t drench the plant, but keep it moist and humid. Too much water makes the roots soggy and can drown the poor thing. If a good compost is used, fertilizer should not be necessary. In fact, too much fertilizer makes the foliage bushier, but reduces the herb’s flavor. A]eW\UASSRa Sowing seeds is the most economical way to garden.

If it takes a few hours, you should consider planting in a raised bed. A raised bed is essentially a giant flower pot. All you need is a frame at least 10 inches high, in any shape and made out of any material. Wood planks, logs, railroad ties, bricks, barrels, and even old tires work as sides to hold in the soil. Place your frame on the ground in your garden plot and fill it with a healthy soil mixture: 1 ⁄ 3 should be composted material, whether homemade or purchased at the garden center; another 1/3 should be sand, which lightens the mix; the remaining 1/3 should be filled with top soil.

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