Eat Drink Preserve Archives Garden Mentors
Preserving the maine harvest: drinks from the garden the university of maine part of the university of maine cooperative extension's "preserving in the maine harvest" webinar series. for more. Join university of maine cooperative extension food preservation staff for a lively discussion and demonstration on how to preserve maine foods throughout our growing season. in this session, we will: demonstrate how to make a fruit shrub for cocktails and mocktails explain how to make a flavored water kefir discuss other creative uses of fruit, […]. Preserving the maine harvest: drinks from the garden! university of maine cooperative extension cumberland county. june 23 · ·. Preserving the harvest faq. whether you have a few pots of tomatoes and greens on your porch, grow a garden full of vegetables and fruits, or buy fresh produce from your local farmers market, you won’t want to let it go to waste. how canning preserves food. fresh foods spoil for a variety of reasons. University of maine cooperative extension is launching a food preservation webinar series tuesday, may 26, at 2 p.m. the weekly series continues through oct. 27. “preserving the maine harvest” begins with freezing fiddleheads and making refrigerator spring pickles. the 45 minute sessions will include discussion and demonstration of research based preserving methods by umaine extension food.
5 Quick Ways To Preserve Your Harvest This Weekend
This webinar demonstrates how to preserve fresh herbs. part of the university of maine cooperative extension's "preserving in the maine harvest" webinar series. for more information, visit https. Preserving the harvest doesn’t have to stop with jam and pickles. many fruits, vegetables, and herbs can be made into delicious beverages to enjoy fresh or preserve for later. drink the harvest presents simple recipes accompanied by mouthwatering photographs for a variety of teas, syrups, ciders, wines, and kombuchas. deneice c. guest and nan. As our garden transitions out of summer, we busy ourselves trying to lengthen summer. since that is not quite possible, preserving the summer harvest is the next best thing. helen and scott nearing perfected the art of enjoying the fruits and vegetables of their garden labors all year long. Storing and preserving your garden harvest. 5 november 2010, written by kate bradbury. storing your harvest is a great way to deal with gluts (a surplus of one vegetable) and months when little is growing. there are many ways to store your vegetables; these include drying, freezing and preserving. Mmmm, it smells so good! my english lavender is in bloom now with its beautiful, fragrant purple buds and i am determined to harvest at its peak this year and in the spirit of keeping it simple and easy, below is a quick guide on picking, pruning, preserving and using your lavender.
Preserving The Maine Harvest: Drinks From The Garden
How to harvest and preserve your mint crop. mint (mentha ssp.) grows as a perennial in u.s. department of agriculture plant hardiness zones 3 through 9. the essential oil that the plant produces. Boil two cups of water to a boil, and stir in sugar. stir to dissolve. add tea bags and let steep for 10 minutes. remove tea bags and pour tea into a glass jar or ceramic crock with at least a half gallon capacity. This is the year harvest on the harbor got a reboot. new venues, new participants and partners, and new events brought freshness to the annual food and drink festival, first established in 2008. stefanie manning and gabrielle garofalo—friends, former colleagues, … continue reading →. I am proud to announce the publication of an exciting new book: drink the harvest: making and preserving juices, wines, meads, teas, and ciders.the book is available at bookstores across the. Sage is an intensely aromatic herb, and unlike its tender cousins — basil and parsley — its leaves are sturdy and resinous. because of sage’s powerful aroma and oily texture, a little goes long way, flavor wise. the preserving possibilities are numerous, so we get to be creative with this potent perennial. infuse honey with dried sage leaves to add flavor to hot or iced tea, sweeten.