|
|
Wellington Daily News - Wellington, KS
Tips on entertaining, new product reviews, simple recipes and more.
First Thanksgiving
email print
About this blog
Tips on entertaining, new product reviews, simple recipes and more from GateHouse News Service. Learn about nutrition, new and \x34trendy\x34 foods you may see at the market, and food and cooking vocabulary. Take our weekly quiz and get a weekly ...
X
Food for Thought
Tips on entertaining, new product reviews, simple recipes and more from GateHouse News Service. Learn about nutrition, new and \x34trendy\x34 foods you may see at the market, and food and cooking vocabulary. Take our weekly quiz and get a weekly cookbook review.
Recent Posts
Jan. 25, 2014 11:17 a.m.
Jan. 23, 2014 11:20 a.m.
Jan. 21, 2014 11:24 a.m.
Jan. 18, 2014 11:15 a.m.
Jan. 15, 2014 11:19 a.m.
Nov. 2, 2013 11:20 a.m.



Food Quiz



When was the first Thanksgiving meal?



A. 1582



B. 1614



C. 1621



D. 1704



Answer at bottom of rail.



Number to Know



90 percent: Ninety percent of North American adults report using caffeine every day. Studies suggest that small doses of caffeine — whether a warm cup of tea or half cup of coffee — help you think more clearly and feel calm, enhancing mental performance.



— Brandpoint



Wise to the Word



cardoon: A cardoon is a vegetable, also known as the artichoke thistle, that looks a bit like celery on a bad day and has a flavor reminiscent of artichoke hearts and salsify. Popular in Italy, Spain and France, the cardoon is related to the Globe artichoke.



— Cookthink



The Dish On…



“Week in a Day,” by Rachael Ray.



Relax with a tasty meal after a busy day. Enjoy your evenings around the dinner table with your friends and family. Sound too good to be true? Not if you plan your week in a day. Rachael Ray’s “Week in a Day,” the companion book to her hit cooking show of the same name, offers more than 200 recipes that will help you prepare five nights’ worth of meals in a single day.



— Amazon



Food Quiz answer



- C. (According to History.com, the holiday feast dates back to November 1621, when the newly arrived Pilgrims and the Wampanoag Indians gathered at Plymouth for an autumn harvest celebration.)

Recent Posts

    latest blogs

    • Community
    • National