Capture the sizzle and excitement of cooking with fire — July is National Grilling Month!
Nothing beats a grassfed steak seared over a charcoal grill, or steamy zucchinis singed on a skewer. Fresh sweet corn, warm and juicy with just a few spots of smoky char. Potatoes cradled in tin foil, tucked in the corner of the grill to absorb the aroma of hickory, smoked chicken, grilled shrimp…I could go on but this keyboard isn’t drool-proof!
To help you celebrate this most perfect of holidays, we’re putting a few choice books on sale for 25% off this week to whet your appetite and inspire you toward delicious, outdoor, dinner creations. Looking for a recipe to suit that plump poultry you picked up at the farmer’s market? Or perhaps you’re curious about the provenance of those hot peppers you’re marinating. Never fear, we’ve got the book for you!
|Chasing Chiles: Hot Spots Along the Pepper Trail by Kurt Michael Friese, Kraig Kraft, Gary Nabhan If you’ve ever gazed into the ruby skin of a chile pepper and wondered, where did you come from?…this book is sure to delight. Over a year-long journey, an agroecologist, a chef, and an ethnobotanist set out to find the real stories of America’s rarest heirloom chile varieties.|
|Cooking Close to Home: A Year of Seasonal Recipes by Diane Imrie & Richard Jarmusz Created by a nutritionist and a chef, this gorgeous cookbook has ample material to inspire and guide you around the grill. Check the Summer sections of each chapter.|
|The Farmer and the Grill: A Guide to Grilling, Barbecuing and Spit-Roasting Grassfed Meat…and for saving the planet one bite at a time by Shannon Hayes What can you do with grassfed meat? Anything and everything you can do with conventional meat…but tastier and better for you! Let Shannon Hayes lead you from green meadows and happy livestock to incomparably delectable dinners.|
|Meat: A Benign Extravagance by Simon Fairlie Do you sometimes pause before chomping into a chicken leg, and wonder, is this really sustainable? The answer may be an emphatic yes! As long as it was raised right. Fairlie’s extensive research debunks the “vegan myth” and shows how meat production can be good for the planet.|