The Cultured Coconut's exceptionally high concentration of live bacterial strains contributes to healthy gut flora. Just one tablespoon daily provides over 4 trillion Colony Forming Units (CFU) and over 40 probiotic strains. Taken on its own or added to any food or beverage that is not hot.
Beneficial for humans and pets alike.
Maple syrup is a unique product with a natural sweetness and rich flavour. Everyone knows how good maple syrup is poured over hot pancakes or drizzled on a plate of french toast, but have you tried slathering on Maple Butter?! Simple, local and delicious!
The aroma of rappie pies baking in the oven, rich fragrant broth bubbling on the stovetop for the evening?s fricot, buckwheat pancakes frying in a cast-iron skillet-these are the tastes and smells of traditional Acadian cooking, brought to life in ?The Kilted Chef Alain Bosse?s new book, The Acadian Kitchen: Recipes from Then and Now.
The Acadian Kitchen is a landmark guide to Acadian history, culture and the time-honoured foods that define its one-of-a-kind heritage. With chapters on chowders, pies, preserves, classic desserts and much more, The Acadian Kitchen captures an extensive variety of Acadian dishes, both new and old.
Take one batch of historic recipes, add a handful of local, inspired chefs, mix well, and serve up a modern version of Nova Scotia culinary history. To create this book, food writer and editor Valerie Mansour reviewed the Nova Scotia Archives?s What?s Cooking? digital collection and, along with their staff, pulled out a cross-section of recipes dating back as far as The Halifax Gazette of 1765, and featuring material from wartime newspaper supplement recipes, community cookbooks, and more. Taste of Nova Scotia then matched recipes with Nova Scotia chefs and food-industry specialists, who put a modern twist on the recipes. Using their expertise, today?s food styles, and local ingredients, top chefs from across the province have recreated everything from classic seafood dishes like planked salmon and fish chowder to time-honoured favourites like brown bread and baked beans, with items like Irish potato pudding, rabbit stew with bannock, Gaelic fruitcake, and rappie pie showcasing the province?s multicultural and ever-evolving foodways.
Features over 80 recipes, full-colour photos of the dishes in historic Nova Scotia settings from photographer Len Wagg and stylist Jessica Emin, as well as fascinating archival materials.