Today we're sharing our favorite egg-poaching technique, which Amanda lovingly calls "The Control-Freak Method."Read More »
We're celebrating the artisans, writers, makers, and more who make up the diverse and inspiring world of food.
Today: Cathy Erway of Not Eating Out in New York shares a busy Friday with Supply Chain, from Fairway to the chicken coop to the kitchen.
Cathy Erway is the author of The Art of Eating In: How I Learned to Stop Spending and Love the Stove, which chronicled her two years of cooking from scratch. She blogs at Not Eating Out in New York and hosts the weekly podcast Let's Eat In, interviewing subjects on all things home-cooked. She currently works at Sixpoint Brewery in Brooklyn, where she keeps egg-laying hens on a rooftop garden (if you love Canal House Cooks Lunch, don't miss Lunch at Sixpoint!), and writes for The L Magazine, Edible Brooklyn, and the Huffington Post.Read More »
We're thrilled that so many of you loved FOOD54, our April Fools' Day prank. Now we'd like to take you behind the scenes of our (hilarious) shoot day -- including an outtakes video!Read More »
"Your future is here in New York City. The most interesting, diverse, intellectually challenging, and friendliest place you will ever live and work in." - Mayor Michael Bloomberg, AVC.comRead More »
"You can even post a question on the site or through the app, and if you mark the question as urgent, it rockets to the top of the pile so you don't have to stand in your kitchen all night waiting for a little help." - Alan Henry, Lifehacker.comRead More »
A meal fit for the early days of spring.Read More »
The world of Passover desserts can look grim. We're here to change that.
Read More »
In this edition of Small Batch, Marisa McClellan of Food In Jars teaches us a thing or two about rhubarb chutney.Read More »
This is the seventh in our biweekly series from Amy Pennington – urban farmer, founder of GoGo Green Garden, and author of Urban Pantry and Apartment Gardening – on how to start growing your own food, no matter how tiny your garden-to-be is.
Today: Amy explains how to become a pro at crop rotations and plant families. For the soil health of your garden, for the productivity of your plants, and for an increased harvest, just plan your garden's year with a few simple principles in mind.
Now that your beds are prepped, your seeds are started and your soil is being built up, it's time for the best part of urban farming: planting. Before sowing seed and planting small starts in the garden, it's best to have a planting plan. As we discussed in an earlier City Dirt, you should by now have a garden space ready for planting and your garden wish list. Using the wish list and your map, you can begin mapping out and implementing a year-long garden plan. Here are a few key concepts that are helpful to understand before mapping out your beds.Read More »