even though summer here is not really like we wish it would be, the garden starts to look like summer. as up to now we had almost nothing but asparagus to harvest, we are now going to have courgettes (zucchini), … Continue reading →
today is the last day to harvest asparagus before the traditional end of the season. on june 24th the germans stop harvesting asparagus to allow the plant to recover. because what we are eating and enjoying so much is nothing … Continue reading →
bear‘s garlic obatzter means nothing more than smashing together bear‘s garlic, onions, butter, cream cheese and camembert cheese. but it is nothing less than one of the classic spreads for south german or austrian brotzeit or jause.
this is one of the unknown classics of the italian kitchen: cavolo nero con lefette, bruschetta with kale. and as it is a typical tuscan country cuisine you can use whatever kind of kale you have – black kale, curly … Continue reading →
dear friends, this is an enlightenment! as you already know, i am a great fan of eating uncooked kale. while the kale has to be chopped very finely for the kale salad i have posted you do not have to … Continue reading →
there are some ingredients you will find in almost every asparagus dish. egg is such an ingredient, but also butter, lemon and ham. this asparagus dish is one more of the egg-things, but together with the rocket and the avocado … Continue reading →
cooking with stinging nettles is always fascinating. this soups’ highlight is the combination of the creamy stinging nettles soup and the aromatic bear’s garlic oil. it harmonizes perfectly and, by the way, makes the dish good looking.
before the end of the winter (yippi yeah) i have to hurry up to share this fabulous kale recipe with you. i hope you will still find some kale to try it this season. it is a combination of crunchy kale, … Continue reading →
quinces are real little wonders. they are furry and hard as stone before cooking them, but soft and fruity when cooked or baked. and they smell like heaven! as you can store them from autumn on during the whole winter … Continue reading →