“Buy a thing of arugula from the store.
Dump it in a bowl.” This is the beginning of Mandy Levy’s Buffauxlo
Chicken Salad recipe from her new book Calorie Accounting: The Foolproof Diet-by-Numbers Plan for a Skinnier New You.
Cincinnati knows sausage. Because of our German heritage and historical link to the hog industry — certainly you’ve heard the nickname Porkopolis bandied about — we’ve gotten pretty used to all manner of pork products playing a strong role in our diet.
It’s that time of year — when food seems to become the enemy for most people. We feel guilty gorging ourselves on sumptuous holiday delicacies and make a resolution that come New Year’s Day it’s back to the treadmill and nibbling on rabbit food.
The words “kid-friendly” and “foodie” are seldom spoken in the same breath. That is, unless you are speaking with Jean-Robert and Annette de Cavel, founders of the de Cavel Family SIDS Foundation and hosts of the foundation’s annual Friends and Family Brunch at the Midwest Culinary Institute.
Nothing bridges cultural gaps better than
sharing a meal together. Food does far more than nourish the body — it
tells the story of who we are, where we’ve been, our trials and
tribulations and, most importantly, does so in a most delightful way.
Imagine being a wholesale buyer
faced with more than 760,000-square-feet of merchandise shown at last
month’s 60th annual Specialty Food Association’s Fancy Food Show (June
29-July 1), and you might start to feel a bit more inspired.