Pear has Faygo Red Pop with cane syrup, I never saw that in Michigan.
Thanks for the suggestions, I think I'm going to try savory sauce then maybe a sorbet.
I've made a similar dressing with anchovy paste and it was great.
I am thinking about doing this same taste test, Dot's vs Paseo, today!
I agree on the oatmeal. Out here we also have pumpkin cereal bars (very dry) and pumpkin spice coffee. Not a huge fan of the coffee either, I think all their seasonal coffees are the same blend of coffee and spices with a different label.
Thanks for all the suggestions, having lots of ideas is a great help!
They do eat eggs. I am thinking breakfast burritos one day and oatmeal another. I could probably also make waffles with coconut milk.
I love the mimosa idea!
I like Uneeda Burger and think it's worth a stop. That being said, the best burger place in Seattle is Zippy's, which isn't too far from the airport.
I made this recipe last night after bookmarking it on Food 52 a while ago. It is awesome! I would use this same marinade for other asian inspired dishes.
Farestart is a great organization. They run a culinary job training program for homeless and disadvantaged individuals. The trainees gain skills and the food they prepare goes to homeless shelters and childcare centers. The restaurant, open to the public, also serves lunch daily and has a weekly guest chef night where the students work with local chefs to serve a prix fixe meal.
I'm not sure what happened to my first comment but I recommended Pine State Biscuits in Portland and Revel and Skillet Diner in Seattle.
Theo's tour costs about $6 now but is definitely worth it, be sure make a reservation.
And if you have time check out Melrose Market in Capitol Hill. It is a gorgeous building with several restaurants and little shops.
In Portland, I recommend checking out Pine State Biscuits and Brasserie Montmartre. The street food is great but keep in mind that many downtown carts are closed on the weekend.
In Seattle, Revel, Skillet Diner and Delancey. For something a bit nicer, Belle Clementine or Staple and Fancy. Seattle has great street food too, but it is a little harder track down since the trucks move around.
Fremont, Seattle (AKA The Center of the Universe)
This was dinner. Wish I could post a photo!
Pho from Pho Le in Portland, I stood outside waiting and waiting on a cold, rainy, dark night with a head cold after a LONG day of work so I was thrilled when I realized that I had stumbled onto the best pho I've ever had.
I also have to give a shout out to my fav Seattle food trucks, Skillet, Marination and Where Ya At Matt and second bobcatsteph3's vote for Burrito Buggy!
The same thing keeps happening to me. I just tried to clear my cache but the site still looks like it was designed in 1995.
I have been having the same issue with Google Chrome on both of my computers. I will have to try to the clear cache next time.
What about trying lemon curd as a filling? You can buy it at most grocery stores or make your own with lemon, butter, sugar and eggs.
Have you tried Tavern Law, Mistral Kitchen or ZigZag Cafe? I wouldn't be surprised if all of them made their own bitters.
I would like to see labeling for a couple reasons; first to show how huge Monsanto's reach is and second what is in the food I am eating. If I had the option to choose between two similar products, one labeled GMO and the other non-GMO, I would always go the non-GMO.
I completely agree with seriousb's issues with the seeds and am also concerned by the Round Up resistant weeds that popping up and Monsanto's newest win, deregulation of GMO alfalfa, an open pollinator. Not to mention Monsanto's business practices, which include suing farmers for payment when their crops have been contaminated by cross pollination with Monsanto seeds.
A sous vide egg at Blue Hill in NYC, it was 2.5 years ago and I still remember.
I just bought this book for a friend, after looking through it again yesterday I was thinking about getting it for myself.
I have been a member of 2 CSAs, both on the East Coast, they were around the same price but the quantity of food was much greater in DC than in NYC. I just signed up for a new one here in Seattle, at $30 a week, the price is similar to weekly fruit/vegetable delivery services.
One reason I choose a CSA over a weekly delivery service is that farming is an incredibly risky occupation. A huge amount of money and work goes in at the beginning of the season with the hope that weather will be just right and there won't be any pests or blights. As a CSA member, I am taking on some of that risk, in a good year I am going to get tons of vegetables, in a bad year I may not get much of a certain item or much of anything. I think that some of the people who are disappointed with their CSA experience didn't realize what they were getting into and when their farmer had a bad year they didn't get the amount of food they expected.
I tried to make sauerkraut at home once, the little bit of mold on top freaked me out, so I threw it away even though all my research said to just scrap it off. After I dumped it in the compost I wished I would have tasted it first.
A couple more ideas, however neither of these is that close to the convention center.
Blue Moon Cafe (1621 Aliceanna Street) in Fell's Point. This would be a little bit of walk but you could walk along the Harbor and through Little Italy.
Papermoon Diner (227 West 29th Street, a car is required), the food is good, the restaurant is little strange but its Baltimore.