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    THE NIBBLE’s Gourmet News & Views

    Trends, Products & Items Of Note In The World Of Specialty Foods

    This is the blog section of THE NIBBLE. Read all of our content on TheNibble.com,
    the online magazine about gourmet and specialty food.

Archive for January, 2008

NEWS: Fancy Food Show Favorite Find ~ Meyenberg Fresh Goat Milk

We just flew in this morning from the Winter Fancy Food Show in San Diego. Departing at 10 p.m. Pacific Time on the “Red Eye,” we ended up at Newark Airport at 6 a.m., in time to find our luggage and fight rush hour traffic into New York City, where we arrived at our desk at 8 a.m. Eastern Time. As always, there was lots of good food to be had at the Fancy Food Show, much fodder for upcoming reviews in THE NIBBLE online magazine. But here’s one of our favorites that we don’t think will end up as a review: Meyenberg Goat Milk. If you love fresh goat cheese, you’ll want to track down a carton, which is available in whole and low fat milk. (For years, it’s been available in canned and powdered form for people who are allergic to cow’s milk—but go for the fresh).   Meyenberg Goat Milk

The Meyenberg goat’s milk line includes fresh quarts (at left), canned and powdered milk, plus our passion, the goat’s milk butter (silver square). The company also makes cheese.
This is a gourmet beverage: Fresh goat’s milk has a creamy, gourmet taste for drinking and cooking. If you smile with pleasure when you eat a delicious piece of fresh goat cheese, you’ll be maaad about the fresh milk. We loved it straight; now we can’t wait to buy several quarts to use it in everything requiring milk. Meyenberg’s exquisite goat’s milk butter was a NIBBLE Top Pick Of The Week and likewise, should not be missed—it turns triers into converts. Meyenberg products are completely natural—no preservatives, no antibiotics, no bovine growth hormones (rBGH). Goat’s milk is an excellent alternative for people who cannot digest cow’s milk and/or soy products. Goat’s milk also is higher in calcium, potassium and vitamins A and B than cow’s milk (the calories are similar.) The products are also certified kosher. You can find them at leading health food and grocery stores nationwide, and there is a list of retailers on the Meyenberg.com. Find reviews of some of our favorite goat’s milk cheeses in the Cheese Section of THE NIBBLE online magazine.

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FOOD TIP OF THE DAY: Healthy Snacks At Work

G’Day Gourmet Canned Tuna
G’Day Gourmet Canned Tuna & Salmon: Great taste and nutrition.
  It’s easy to keep healthy, tasty foods at work to snack on. The temptation to grab for fat-and sugar-loaded foods can be offset with a little planning. Pack a drawer with palate-pleasers like delicious teas, fine low-sugar or sugar-free spreads and peanut butters, and 35-calorie crispbreads like Wasa. Peeled Snacks dried fruit and nut mixes are a nutritious snack that hits the spot any time of the day. Read the full story on nutritious gourmet snacking, and check out our NutriNibbles and Diet Nibbles sections of THE NIBBLE online magazine for other smart choices.
 

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TOP PICK OF THE WEEK: Mr. McGregor’s Microgreens

It is only January, yet we know that Mr. McGregor’s microgreens are going to be among the top 10 most exciting foods we’ll try this year. And, we’ll sample 3,000 to 5,000 specialty food products! What are microgreens? They are tiny, tiny vegetables, no more than 8 to 14 days old, that have just developed their cotyledon (first) leaves. They are far tinier than “baby greens.” Think of the first, threadlike shoot that rises when you plant a seed, and the first tiny leaves, barely a quarter-inch in diameter. You may have seen a few scattered on your plate or garnishing your food at fine restaurants. Microgreens are very tender and oh, what flavor! Both intense and delicate, visually captivating and sublime to eat, they are a gourmet experience. Yet, they are highly nutritious with scarcely a calorie. For people who already like greens, microgreens are the zenith. For people who do not care for salad or raw vegetables: If you don’t like these precious greens, we’ll rest our case. Use them in salads, main dishes, soups and as general garnishes. Read the full review in THE NIBBLE online magazine, and see more photos of these minute, exquisite vegetables.   Microgreens
A trio of tiny microgreens. At front, Red Amaranth.
 

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TIP OF THE DAY: Check & Toss

Don’t wait for spring cleaning: January is a good month to go through cupboards for about-to-expire foods and impulse purchases you never got around to eating. Also check your cooking oils: They go rancid. If they don’t pass the sniff test (oil that has turned smells musty and old), toss them. If you don’t trust your nose, take a small taste). When you replace the oils, use a wine preservative spray to prolong the life of the more expensive ones. Click here for a preservative spray. And the best tip of all: Don’t buy more oil than you can reasonably use within 6 months.

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GOURMET GIVEAWAY: Win Gourmet Rishi Tea

Rishi Tea
A tea connoisseur’s delight.
  Do you like fine tea? Enter this week’s Gourmet Giveaway on THENIBBLE.com. Answer four fun trivia questions about tea. Whether you answer right or wrong, you’ll be entered into the prize drawing. The lucky winner will receive this Rishi Gift Set, featuring exquisite green and jasmine teas from China and Japan, selected for their superior quality. Any tea connoisseur would love to receive Snow Sprout, Precious Pearl and Hojicha, specially-selected teas that are delicate, fragrant, and complex. The set includes natural, unbleached tea filters for brewing tea in a cup, mug or pot. Retail value: $35.99. Rishi teas are USDA certified organic and certified kosher by Kosher Supervisors of Wisconsin. This set and other tea gift sets are available at DelightfulDeliveries.com.

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TIP OF THE DAY: Bread Switch

Merely switching breads can make the same old, same old seem new and exciting. Instead of sandwiching your tuna, egg salad or turkey on standard whole wheat, rye or multi-grain, think about focaccia, sourdough, semolina or walnut raisin. (Yes, you can put tuna, egg salad or turkey on walnut raisin, just like you can toss raisins into chicken or tuna salad.) Sliced bread can be kept in the freezer at your beck and call. It defrosts in seconds in the microwave, to be used au naturel or toasted. Click here to read our review of Rudi’s organic breads.

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TIP OF THE DAY: Watch Your Wine Timelines

If you have an unopened bottle of spirits, it can last for years. But except for collector wines that need bottle age, most wines are meant to be drunk within a year: otherwise, they deteriorate. If you’re not sure about a wine you own, ask at your local wine store. You don’t need a special occasion to open a nice bottle of wine. If you don’t have enough participation to finish the bottle in an evening, use a wine preservative and enjoy it over a week. Here’s a good wine preservative spray. Read more about vino in the Wine Section of THE NIBBLE online magazine.   Wine Preservative Spray
If you have no one to share that fine wine with, enjoy it yourself. Use a preservative spray to keep the remainder fresh for a few days or a week until you can finish the bottle.
 

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NEWS: Winter Fancy Food Show

sandiego-conference-center.jpg

The walkway at the San Diego Convention Center—quite different from our hometown New York environment.
  We’re off to the Winter Fancy Food Show in San Diego, where we and 16,000 other trade professionals will fill the San Diego Convention Center to sample as much as we can of the 80,000 food products from 1,100 exhibitors. Most of the attendees are retail buyers (stores, catalogs, websites) looking for new products to sell to their consumers, and special items for Easter.

THE NIBBLE staff will be looking for the very best products to review in THE NIBBLE online magazine, and for the rare few to be featured as Top Pick Of The Week. We won’t be writing much in this space until we return, the latter part of next week.

 

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ON OUR RADAR: Interesting Nibbles From The Past Week

Tuna Sandwich
Photo of tuna sandwich courtesy of Stock.Xchng.
  Two long and informative interviews for your weekend leisure reading:

1. Chef Anthony Bourdain pontificates on eating both dung and tuna sandwiches.

2. Author* and U.C. Berkeley journalism professor Michael Pollan talks about breakfast and being 80% full.

*In Defense of Food: An Eater’s Manifesto, The Omnivore’s Dilemma: A Natural History of Four Meals, and others.

 

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FOOD TIP OF THE DAY: Breakfast Banana Split

For a healthy and festive breakfast, split a ripe banana, add two or three small scoops of cottage cheese topped with different flavors of yogurt and different fresh fruits. Sprinkle with granola or cereal flakes and you have a delicious “banana split.”

Or, try this recipe from Del Monte (find many more Del Monte recipes on Fruits.com):

BREAKFAST BANANA SPLIT RECIPE

Ingredients

  • 1 medium banana, halved lengthwise
  • 1 cup assorted fresh fruit: cantaloupe, honeydew, grapes,
    pineapple or other fruits in season
  • 3 to 6 ounces light vanilla yogurt (we use fat-free Greek yogurt
  • ½ cup low fat granola
  •  

    Who could turn down a banana split for
    breakfast? Photo courtesy Del Monte.

     

    Preparation
    1. Cut banana in half lengthwise and place in bowl.
    2. Add the fruit to the middle of the banana. Spoon yogurt over the top of the fruit.
    3. Sprinkle granola on top and serve.

    It’s worth buying special banana split dishes—the entire family will love this one! Here are some inexpensive banana split dishes.

    Find more favorite calorie-friendly foods in our Diet Nibbles Section.

      

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