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  1. Food & Cooking
    When I order sausage links (specifically, breakfast sausage) from a restaurant, or pay extra to get the pre-cooked links, I (generally) get a nice, tender sausage link that practically melts in my mouth, and doesn't have a skin covering. However, when I buy bulk uncooked breakfast sausage links...
  2. Articles
    One thing I've learned, living here in Wisconsin, is that this state is obsessed with Bratwursts. It's a passion that seems on the verge of mania. If you think I exaggerate I invite any of you to drive through any number of towns on any given weekend and you will see plenty of evidence. On any...
  3. Articles
    This past September my wife and I bought 1/2 a hog and I had promised to write about some of the things I did with the meat. Well, as usual for me, I did a few things, like make bacon, but then didn't write much about it after that. It's not that we haven't used any of the pork we got, it's more...
  4. Articles
    When I was first introduced to Mexican Chorizo I was very confused. What I knew as "Chorizo" came from Spain and it was a dried sausage, so the first time I ordered Chorizo and Eggs I was perplexed by what I received. My consternation didn't last long, however, after taking my first bite. I...
  5. Articles
    Not long ago I made up a batch of homemade Italian Sausage. I have to admit, my favorite way of eating Italian sausages is to grill them until about half way done, finish them in a thick tomato sauce bursting with onions and peppers and then stuff them into a chewy sub roll and eat the whole...
  6. Articles
    Describe 'Making Sausage' here SAUSAGE CLASS by Chef Bob [email protected] Irish Breakfast Sausage French Apple Sausage Rosemary Sage Sausage Italian Sausage Fancy Italian Sausage Fresh Bratwurst Smoked Kielbasa Cheddar Cheese Kielbasa Mild "Mexican" Sausage Hot "Mexican" Sausage...
  7. Articles
    Chorizo By Dorine Houston Chorizo is pork sausage of Hispanic origin. It is pronounced choREEtho in Spain and choREEso in Hispanic America. Different countries have different recipes. The first difference for a chef in the US to keep in mind is that Mexican chorizo tastes nothing like the...
  8. Articles
    Stuff This There is something almost irresistible about sausage. Maybe it's the aroma it creates as it sizzles and sputters in a hot skillet. Or possibly the way its distinctive flavors permeate the most meager soup or stew, turning an otherwise simple meal into something sublime. It's like...
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