Kate Krader (@kkrader on Twitter) is Food & Wine's restaurant editor. When she tells us where to get our grub on, we listen up.
Maybe you heard about this: A few weeks ago, police shut down a lemonade stand in Midway, Georgia. The stand wasn’t a front for drug dealers; it was a money-making scheme by three young local girls who wanted to go the a water park. Apparently in Midway you need a business license for a lemonade stand.
In honor of the Midway Lemonade Girls – who are now selling their product at the Richmond Hill Farmers Market on Tuesdays, no permits necessary — let’s look at some fun lemonades that are keeping folks cool during this long, hot summer.
Ray Isle (@islewine on Twitter) is Food & Wine's executive wine editor. We trust his every cork pop and decant – and the man can sniff out a bargain to boot. Take it away, Ray.
Weirdly enough, it was thirty years ago this coming week that this oddball TV station called MTV appeared on the airwaves. Looking at the playlist that day, there are some mighty strange juxtapositions - Styx followed by Carly Simon followed by Iron Maiden. Really?
But the truly odd thing is that not one of the many rock stars who’ve started making wine is represented there. Good Golly, Miss Molly. Clearly, everyone’s favorite grape beverage has come a very long way. In honor of MTV Day, here are five rock star wines to check out:
5@5 is a daily, food-related list from chefs, writers, political pundits, musicians, actors, and all manner of opinionated people from around the globe.
There is still a certain gender stereotype aflame when it comes to manning the grates - the "women cook, men grill" attitude, as recently coined by Forbes.
But, plenty of ladies like Elizabeth Karmel are lighting the way as beer can chicken equal opportunists.
Karmel is the Executive Chef of Hill Country Barbecue Market and Hill Country Chicken, where she bestows her low-and-slow knowledge on brisket, sausage, ribs and all the fixin's.
She is also the creator of Girls at the Grill: a group to encourage women to grab their tongs and grill with the best of 'em.
Five Reasons Girls Should Grill: Elizabeth Karmel
A new documentary about food waste could dampen grocery chain Trader Joe’s crunchy image.
"Dive" illustrates the waste of wholesome food by following a group of “Dumpster divers,” people who mine trash bins for usable products. In the film, the divers are not homeless or even particularly poor; they just don't like to see good food go to waste, and they like to get stuff for free.
“In the United States, even our trash cans are filled with food; you just have to go get it,” director Jeremy Seifert says during the film’s opening sequence.
The “freegan” divers – Seifert, his wife, Jennifer, and a bunch of their friends – discover large quantities of fresh meat, vegetables and fruit in bins behind a couple of Trader Joe’s stores in the Los Angeles area. Seifert is appalled that so much food that is not spoiled and not past its freshness date is being discarded.
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