Don't forget non-stick pans. I have Calphalon, KitchenAid and Farberware non-stick fry pans that work just fine on my induction range. If you want to be sure the pan is induction-friendly, take a refrigerator magnet (or some such) with you to the store. If it sticks to the pan, the pan will work. I have a set of Kenmore Stainless Steel pans that I bought at Sears, and I like them very much. I know, Kenmore?
Thanks. I'll be getting a couple of portabellas and some criminis for a taste test this weekend.
Caesar Salad sounds interesting, as does Perogi Platter.
Yes, I've been "researching" that question for about 45 years. Results are still inconclusive. The steak not picked would be the beef equivalent of being the least intelligent person at the MENSA meeting.
Are there any other fans of red hamburger relish out there? It's one of the condiments I put on every burger I make.
No, clean pallets for both my wife and me.
Red hamburger relish on almost any burger. It's a regional thing, at least in the Pacific Northwest.
Forgot to include in my comment that I'm from the Pacific Northwest.
How regional is red hamburger relish? I think it's terrific, but I don't think it's used everywhere.
There are other brands, of course, and I like every one I've tried.
Food Network aired Sandra Lee's Kwanzaa "Cake." There are shows about cupcake competitions, and I think I remember one about building Disney characters out of cold cereal, or something like that. Is the programming motto, "Nothing so dumb that we won't show it"?
Rub with olive oil, then season all over with lots of salt and pepper. Roast at 250F until tender (a paring knife goes into the meat without resistance), 5 1/2 to 6 hrs for a 3-lb shoulder. Tastes wonderful on its own, but will also be great with anything other seasoning or sauce you put with it.
I'm looking at Nalley Hamburger Relish. Used to be locally produced. Not anymore. Here's a link which shows the jar and lists the ingredients. Hamburger relish is a must-have condiment on burgers I cook at home.
A variation on the theme might be regional condiments. In the Seattle area, red relish, labeled "hamburger relish" on the jar, is commonly found. In North Carolina, no one I talked to had heard of it.
The Cuban pork roast sandwich at Paseo's is fantastic.
Thanks for all the help. I found what I'm almost certain is exactly what I've been looking for, online at Ace Hardware. It's sure a lot easier to look for something when you know what it's called. I'll be checking Sur la Table the next time I'm there.
I have a KitchenAid coffee grinder, which has a removable bowl (cup?) and blade mechanism. Grinds anything I put into it and cleans up beautifully in the dishwasher. I think I paid about $30 for it, a few years back. Model BCG-100.... There's a little more to the model #, but it's illegible.
I hate them and will not ever have one. Stores used to earn customer business and loyalty by providing good service, selection and prices. Now the stores want us to show we are worthy of rewards by letting them track our business. I think that's backward. I never shop at Costco, either. Paying a fee to buy things makes no sense to me. Fortunately, there are enough stores in my area that don't require cards to provide all that I need.
Will there be a website? On-line shopping?
I vote for "Best-Ever Brownies" from "Baking with Julia." Spectacularly fudgy. Contributing baker noted in the book was Rick Katz.
Szmania's in Magnolia Village is terrific. Some Northwest dishes. Some German dishes. Wonderful food, service and value. I never knew I liked jagerschnitzel and red cabbage until I had them here.
As annoying as Sandra Lee and Rachael Ray are, did anyone else see someone named Mary Nolan on a new show this morning? She is the new leader in my home for being Food Network's "Most Unwatchable Host." Talks at warp speed, while setting out a tablescape of food for "girls' night" and then making a closing cocktail. Sound familiar? It was slightly interesting, only because I wondered why someone would do this on purpose, much less put it on Tee Vee.
Another vote here for Flaky Flix. Also Big John's Beans 'n Fixin's and Sugar Jets cereal.
Salt-roasted whole chickens turn out splendidly. I'm surprised there wasn't a recipe with the story. The meat literally falls off the bones, and even the breasts are amazingly moist, tender and flavorful.
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