Online Market is Open – 9/30/2016

 

Announcements

 

THERE’S SOMETHING GROWING ON AT AUGUSTALOCALLYGROWN.ORG

The creativity of the people building our new websites is as rich as a Trail Ridge Goat Cheese Cheese Cake. Today, you’ll see the all-new facelift to our OnLine Market. Rest assured, it works the same; it just looks so so so much better.

A matching .org website will launch on Monday, promising to better convey the strides we all make together. I cannot thank enough Leslie and Amy, the little-engines-who-could of our cyber transformation. Tara, Candace and Patrick rounded it out with all the fun stuff. Enjoy the new format at www.augusta.locallygrown.net today. Visit www.locallygrown.org on Monday.

IMPORTANT:

In order to continue receiving weekly emails on Friday from ALG, you will need to sign up for the newsletter at AugustaLocallyGrown.org.  Look for the newletter tab along the right side, click, and sign up. It’s as simple as that!

 

 

Call for Volunteers

 

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Upcoming Events

 

Seasonal Cooking Demos at the Veggie Park Farmers Market

Seasonal Cooking Demos at the Veggie Park Farmers Market

December 18, 2018
4:30 pm - 7:00 pm
Add to your calendar: iCal or Google

Veggie Park Farmers Market
109 Eve St
Augusta GA 30904

Community Gardening at the Department of Health

December 19, 2018

Augusta’s Department of Public Health
950 Laney Walker Blvd
Augusta GA 30901

Culinary Horticulture at Helms College

December 19, 2018

Helms College
3145 Washington Rd
Augusta Georgia 30907

Home School Visits to Icebox Farm

December 19, 2018

Icebox Urban Farm
1736 Fenwick Street
Augusta GA 30904

Seasonal Snack Making at Jessye Normal School

December 19, 2018

 

Some of the happenings this week…

 

Shredded Collard Green Salad with Roasted Sweet Potatoes

So sorry to have been MIA the past couple of weeks, but sometimes life gets in the way…I am happy to report that my back is on the mend and while not completely normal, I am once again mobile.  With our weather in transition, I thought this was the perfect time to introduce a transitional recipe.  We are still seeing plenty of collard greens and sweet potatoes at the market, but who says we cannot make a lighter feeling dish with them while we wait for the spring veggies to come in.  This salad uses some tried and true southern ingredients with some West African flavors.  That feels new to me!  It also uses the massaging technique (you might have seen or used this with kale) to tenderize the winter greens without cooking.  Make sure that you do not skip this step or your mouth might get quite the workout. 😉  If lime and cashew are not your thing, this is an easily modified recipe so choose the flavors that you like best.  Happy almost spring!

Slow-Roasted Beef

Well, as you can probably tell by the tardiness of my post, my back is not back to normal.  It is better, but standing at the stove and cooking for a long time is just not happening.  I made this recipe last week, using a roast that I had in the freezer from a few months ago.  I was really pleased with how it turned out.  Even though it was an inexpensive cut, the meat was tender and juicy.  The first night we just had it sliced with a side of roasted vegetables, but since then, I have been using it to make sandwiches and boy are they yummy.  So, if you are like me and mobil-y challenged at the moment or would just like an easy recipe that produces a good meal and leftovers, this is definitely for you.

Collard Greens with Freekeh

Well, the universe has chosen to remind me that I am not Superwoman and am all too human and breakable by providing me with an excruciating bout of sciatica.  This means no standing on my feet for more than a few minutes and trying to pick recipes for my husband to cook for us that I might be able to help with from a seated position.  Just because I am not mobile at the moment does not mean that I am going to give up eating seasonally and healthily.  Enter who might be my next food crush: Joshua McFadden and his book, “Six Seasons.”  This recipe, along with a couple hundred others are broken down seasonally with some delicious and inventive ingredients.  This one calls for freekeh, a roasted wheat grain with a lovely smokey flavor.  It is worth hunting down, but you could also use a medium grain bulgur or if gluten is an issue; cracked buckwheat groats.  Here’s hoping I’ll be vertical next time we speak.

Sweet Potato Hummus

Its still January…For some reason, it seems like the longest month ever.  Maybe because it’s the month when we are abstaining from sugar, alcohol, carbs and/or are trying out a new, healthier lifestyle after a couple of months of indulgence.  Regular hummus is healthy enough, provides a nice flavor punch and is easy to make (please do not buy that awful stuff from the store,) so I am sure you are saying, why make it with sweet potatoes(?).  Well, sweet potatoes are grown locally, so you can be assured of their quality and growth practices, plus sometimes you just want something a bit different.  So, when you are planning your food for the week and your Super Bowl snacks why not throw some “Southern” flavor in your hummus for a change.

About The Author

Kim Hines

My mom is my inspiration. She taught us girls to feed the soil with every natural resource that came her way. It would be decades before I appreciated her genius. It applies to everything, from food to kids to community. Love you Mama!

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