December 20, 2012
Makes 21/2 cups (4 to 6 servings) 12 cups packed fresh baby spinach 1/2 teaspoon salt, plus more as needed 3 tablespoons vegetable oil 21/2 tablespoons minced shallot 11/2 tablespoons Dijon- style mustard 1/2 cup mascarpone cheese 1/2 teaspoon Wondra flour 1/10 teaspoon xanthan gum 1/3 cup cold whole milk 10 tablespoons finely grated Comte cheese 1/2 teaspoon lemon zest (from 1/2 medium lemon)...
June 23, 2016
Makes 4 servings Canola oil 1 pound paneer, cut into 3/4-inch cubes, and lightly seasoned with salt 2 medium onions, finely chopped 1-inch piece of root ginger, peeled and finely chopped 5 cloves garlic, crushed 1 fresh green chili, finely chopped 14 ounces cherry tomatoes, halved 1 tablespoon tomato paste 11/2 teaspoons ground coriander 11/2 teaspoons ground cumin 1/2 teaspoon ground turmeric ...
October 13, 1989 |
But that's not what made this Popeye grow to more than 50 feet tall. He's full of gas (not from the spinach) from 7,500 cubic feet of helium pumped into him in a test yesterday at the Art Museum before kids from St. Francis Xavier Elementary School. Popeye will appear in the Channel 6 Thanksgiving Day Parade.
March 25, 1999 |
Scientists have found a new use for spinach - electronic components that might one day be used for high-resolution video imaging, ultra-fast switching, logic devices and solar-power generation. A pair of researchers from Oak Ridge National Laboratory in Tennessee announced their first successful experiments in spinach electronics Monday at a meeting of the American Physical Society. The scientists say that a protein in spinach has been exquisitely fashioned by evolution to turn photons from the sun into electrical energy.
December 20, 2012
Makes 10 servings ½ pound unsalted butter 1 white onion, thinly sliced 1 leek, white part only, sliced and washed 1 small head of fennel, sliced thin Salt and white pepper, to taste 1 cup water 3 pounds washed baby spinach (or 3 bunches of green Swiss chard, stemmed, chopped, and washed thoroughly) 2 tablespoons olive oil 1. For the soubise onion puree: Melt butter in a heavy-bottomed sauce pot on low heat. Add the onion, leek, and fennel.
October 4, 2006 |
Nancy S. Bryson is former general counsel of the U.S. Department of Agriculture Michael T. Roberts is former director of the National Agricultural Law Center Nutrition and taste have raised consumer demand for spinach, and the subsequent favorable farm returns have boded well for the crop's future. However, this good news balances on one fundamental fulcrum: that the spinach available at markets, restaurants and salad bars is safe to eat. The discovery of E. coli 0157:H7 in spinach showcases the narrowness of that fulcrum with a gap in the food-safety system.
June 12, 2016 |
Sunny's Omelet Makes 2 servings 2 teaspoons olive oil 4 ounces baby spinach 4 ounces of white mushrooms, sliced Sprig of fresh or pinch of dried thyme (optional) 4 large eggs 2 teaspoons butter 1. Preheat a 10-inch nonstick sauté pan over medium heat for 2-3 minutes. 2. When the pan is hot, add oil to the pan and swirl to coat the bottom. 3. Add the mushrooms and thyme (if using) to the pan and sauté for 3-5 minutes. 4. If you used a sprig of fresh thyme, remove it and discard, add the spinach to the pan with the mushrooms, and add a pinch of salt and a pinch of pepper (optional)
September 30, 2006 |
The fall spinach season in South Jersey may well come off without a hitch, as at least one farmer has started harvesting and the Food and Drug Administration yesterday narrowed its warning on fresh spinach to a single California company's products. Pete Scapellato, a Vineland farmer who has had spinach this year earlier than most other New Jersey farmers, said the season started slowly but has gotten busy. Scapellato said he was not sure how quickly people would go back to buying spinach after the outbreak of a strain of E. coli that sickened 187 in 26 states.
November 23, 2006 |
Spinach could use a little good PR. Even though warnings from September's deadly E. coli outbreak have been lifted, the leafy vegetable still suffers from an image problem. It's enough to make the Verdelli clan, Pennsylvania's first family of spinach, dream of signing up Phillie Ryan Howard as a pitchman for the vitamin-packed vegetable. For now, Pennsylvania Agriculture Secretary Dennis Wolff will have to do. Wolff made a "goodwill" tour of the Verdelli Farms spinach processing plant - the largest on the East Coast - on Thanksgiving eve to give a boost to the maligned green.
June 26, 2010
RALEIGH, N.C. - A recall of bagged spinach prompted by tests in North Carolina has expanded to additional states, including Pennsylvania and New Jersey, and product brand names. Lancaster Foods of Jessup, Md., announced on Friday the voluntary recall includes spinach sold under the names Krisp-Pak, Lancaster Fresh, Giant, and America's Choice. The produce is sold in 8-, 10- and 12-ounce packages with "best enjoyed by" dates of June 19 through 27. The recall also includes spinach sold in North Carolina, Maryland, Virginia, and Delaware.