Baking bread: getting big and getting out

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  1. Home Cooking Your Way To Your Own Food Business

    Have you ever been told, “Your bread is fantastic, you should sell it!” Or maybe you’re interested in starting a small business out of your home as a way to generate a little extra cash. Learn about Cottage Food Laws & start your own local economy.

    http://talkrealfood.com/home-cooking-your-way-to-your-own-food-business/

    —Huffduffed by donschaffner

  2. What’s cooking in Tasmania?

    What better to do with a surplus rooster than turn him into a delicious meal. And share the process. Stir-fries, curries, Ethiopian wats, loaves of bread: John Grosvenor, a software developer, posts delectable images of much of his cooking on the social net ADN. That’s where I got to know him, and as we exchanged messages it became pretty clear that we were on more or less the same culinary wavelength. Never one to miss an opportunity to have my biasses confirmed, I thought it would be fun to talk to John in a bit more depth about his approach to cooking.

    Huffduffed from http://www.eatthispodcast.com/whats-cooking-in-tasmania/

    —Huffduffed by JeremyCherfas

  3. Food tours and cooking classes

    It is quite amazing how popular food tours and cooking classes are in Italy. When in Rome, many people seem to want to eat, and cook, like a Roman. Well, not entirely, and not like some Romans. I spoke to Francesca Flore, who offers both tours and cooking classes, and she reserved some choice words for those quintessential Roman dishes based on the famous quinto quarto, the fifth quarter of the carcass. Or, less obtusely, offal.

    Francesca told me that she’s always been interested in food, and that while working in London she decided to take herself off to Australia to study Cooking and Patisserie at the Cordon Bleu School in Sydney. Back in Rome, she put all that knowledge to use catering private parties and branching out into food tours and cooking classes.

    We talked about what people want, what they get, and how she views the past and future of Italian food.

    http://www.eatthispodcast.com/food-tours-and-cooking-classes/

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  4. #42: Pao-er to the People

    In some regions of India, bread is an important part of the local cuisine. Mumbai’s most iconic street foods are vada pao and pao bhaji. In both Goa and Kashmir, locally baked fresh bread is a daily staple. When Chef Floyd Cardoz from Mumbai, a partner at the fantastic Bombay Canteen, set up a new restaurant in New York, he called it Paowalla. But often, the bread in our homes is not traditional bread but factory-made and pumped with preservatives to make it last longer and look whiter. In this episode of The Real Food Podcast, Vikram Doctor talks about the need to return to traditional forms of baking, which produce much healthier and tastier bread.

    Music Credit: Josh Woodward

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    Original video: https://soundcloud.com/the-real-food-podcast/42-pao-er-to-the-people
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Thu, 12 Jan 2017 15:06:37 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    —Huffduffed by JeremyCherfas

  5. Cooking For Geeks: Jeff Potter on Experimenting in the Kitchen

    Jeff Potter, author of Cooking For Geeks: Real Science, Great Hacks and Good Food, talks with daily podcast correspondent Cynthia Graber, and podcast host Steve Mirsky tests your knowledge of some recent science in the news.

    From http://www.scientificamerican.com/podcast/episode.cfm?id=cooking-for-geeks-jeff-potter-on-ex-10-09-03

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  6. Eat This Podcast: Bread as it ought to be

    Jonathan Bethony is one of the leading artisanal bakers in America, but he goes further than most, milling his own flour and baking everything with a hundred percent of the whole grain. He's also going beyond wheat, incorporating other cereals such as millet and sorghum in the goodies Seylou is producing.

    https://www.eatthispodcast.com/bread-as-it-ought-to-be/

    —Huffduffed by chrisaldrich