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Charting The Kale Curve. by Brandi Newell. December 3, 2014. 7 Comments. Share it: First it crept onto our menus: kale caesar salads, kale and lentil soups, sautéed kale on the side.
Then we noticed it showing up on t-shirts and sweatshirts, like this one worn by Beyoncé last February. Kale is a cold-hardy crop that can be planted in early spring or late summer. Cool weather brings out the sweet, nutty flavor of this highly nutritious leafy green. Dive into our Kale Growing guide for information on planting, growing, and harvesting this hard-working beauty.
How to Pick Kale. If you’re growing your own kale, it might not be clear how you should pick it. All you really need to harvest your leaves, though, is a pair of pruning shears and a container to gather the kale. Cut just the larger, older. Kale can be kept in the ground until soil temperatures reach 20°F.
Continue to harvest as needed to encourage the plant to produce. 4. Fertilize, Feed, or Compost. When the ground freezes, you can choose to keep the plant in the ground to become nutritious matter for next year, or pull it up to feed to livestock or place in compost. Kale is the new arugula. It’s on every menu and in a whole lot of home kitchens.
But I was getting confused by the names of the different varieties, so I called my friend Robert Schueller at Melissa’s Produce, and asked him to run through a bunch of them with me.He did better: the very next day he shipped me a carton of kale varieties to play with. Kale, Brassica oleracea variant acephala, is a leafy herbaceous biennial or perennial plant in the family Brassicaeae grown as a leafy green vegetable.The kale plant is a non-heading, cabbage like plant with curly or straight, loose blue-green or purple leaves. Kale is usually grown as as an annual plant, harvested after one growing season and can reach a height of 1 m (3.3 ft). Charting the ‘Curve’: Daily New Coronavirus Cases in Illinois and Indiana NBC 5 Investigates continues to chart the curve of coronavirus cases. Curly kale gets nice and crispy on a white pizza..
Photo by Alex Lau Curly Kale. This stuff is everywhere. It’s kale’s most common variety, and like the name advertises, has wavy, curly edges. Lacinato Kale. A post shared by grow_your_own_ (@grow_your_own_) on Mar 16, 2018 at 4:20pm PDT. Another common kale variety is lacinato kale, also called Tuscan kale or dinosaur kale.
The bluish, dark green wrinkly leaves of this Italian variety are mild and earthy and can be eaten raw in a kale salad or wilted into a soup. 3. Red Russian Kale. The most appealing facts about kale, however, are that it’s easy to grow, and it comes in many different varieties.
Kale types have different flavors, textures, colors, and various benefits, depending on how you use them. Some are best eaten raw in salads, others are better braised or baked into chips. Some are even ideal for soups and smoothies.
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