OFF GRID how we PRESERVE the HARVEST
Video taken from the channel: OFF GRID with DOUG & STACY
Preserving The Harvest | How to store homegrown food
Video taken from the channel: Liz Zorab Byther Farm
Homesteading 101 Preserving the Harvest Beans (Canning, Freezing, Pickling)
Video taken from the channel: MIgardener
Preserving Food for Winter | Growing crops during fall & winter | Winter Gardening
Video taken from the channel: Melissa K. Norris Modern Homesteading
HOW TO Make Pickled Red Onions | Preserving your Harvest
Video taken from the channel: That 1870’s Homestead
Just Picked, Episode 14: Preserving the harvest
Video taken from the channel: FOODTERRA
Canning, Pickling and Freezing the Harvest on the Ranch
Video taken from the channel: Our Wyoming Life
2. Sterilize the jars The first think you must know about canning is that all jars need to be sterilized, so anything you plan to put food in must be boiled. They do sell special canning tongs to remove the jars from the boiling water, but you can use regular ones, too. I found rubber coated tongs work especially well to grip a wet mason jar. In some cases, drying is a great way to preserve your harvest. Drying requires the use of a food dehydrator, which can be a pretty long process.
However, if you love apple chips or you’d like to preserve your fresh herbs, it’s a fun and interesting project to get into. Here are a few dehydrating tip. How to Preserve Summer Vegetables.
So if you’re lucky enough to have a abundance of produce this year, or maybe you just found a really great deal on your favorite summer produce at the grocery store (score!!), this list will give you the information you need to preserve your food for the months ahead! Water Bath Canning. Julie has been a homesteader for over 10 years. She and her family live on a 4 acre plot of land in Southwestern Colorado.
Homesteading is a lifestyle of self-sufficency, characterized by gardening, raising animals, preserving the harvest, emergency preparedness and learning time honored skills to become more self-reliant. Canning is an ideal option for gardeners looking to preserve fruits and vegetables without having to take up valuable space in the fridge and freezer. Check out the following five steps to preserve your summer harvest: 1. Gather supplies. Collect canning jars of various sizes that will easily hold the produce you have. If you’re on the thriftier side, look for jars at garage sales throughout the year to have a reliable.
Equal parts vinegar and water and 1/2 tsp. of salt per cup of liquid. Its that easy to pickle your garden harvest!Next, add a teaspoon of pickling spice mix, a teaspoon of dill seed and three cloves of garlic to a quart canning jar. Stuff the jar with the zucchini pieces.
Save a summer day-in batches With The Big Book of Preserving the Harvest, even the busiest folks can create a well-stocked pantry of fruits, vegetables, flavored vinegars, pickles, chutneys, and seasonings. Step-by-step illustrated instructions, informative charts, and a host of delicious recipes make this an indispensable kitchen reference for cooks of all levels. Enjoy your abundant harvest of garden-fresh fruits and vegetables throughout the year by following the simple, satisfying home-preserving techniques in Keeping the Harvest. A reliable, easy-to-use reference for thousands of gardeners and cooks since 1976, Keeping the Harvest is now completely updated to reflect the latest techniques, equipment. Explore Martha Stewart Living’s board “Canning and Preserving”, followed by 957276 people on Pinterest.
See more ideas about Recipes, Pickling recipes, Food.
List of related literature:
|from Acadiana Table: Cajun and Creole Home Cooking from the Heart of Louisiana|
|from Fungi and Food Spoilage|
|from Foods & Nutrition Encyclopedia, Two Volume Set|
|from The Encyclopedia of Nutrition and Good Health|
|from All New Square Foot Gardening|
|from Solar Gardening: Growing Vegetables Year-Round the American Intensive Way|
|from Minimally Processed Refrigerated Fruits and Vegetables|
|from Postharvest Technology of Fruits and Vegetables: General concepts and principles|
|from Merriam-Webster’s Collegiate Encyclopedia|
|from Essential Chemistry Xii|