As a final project, you will be demonstrating your improved kitchen abilities by making a recipe of your choice and documenting your cooking process. This is an opportunity to practice what you’ve learned by making a dish that is meaningful for you.
The ingredients we put into our cooking can sometimes have deep personal meaning behind them. Chances are you already have some ingredients with a special place in your heart. This lesson gives you a chance to reflect on those ingredients.
Do you see cooks and chefs preparing food without measuring or without even looking at recipes? Do you want to be able to cook with that kind of freedom? Learning how to approximate recipes and measurements is an important part of learning how to cook.
In this lesson, students create their own yogurt sauce recipe and practice mincing fresh herbs. This is a very flexible recipe and a good example of how ingredients can be substituted, omitted, or added.
Do you want to know how to use a knife like a professional chef? Mincing is an essential knife technique that allows you to cut foods into very small pieces quickly. It is easy and satisfying to learn how to do!
Pickles are a delicious snack or accompaniment to many different foods. Pickling – the process of fermenting in a salt brine or using vinegar to preserve and flavor vegetables – is believed to be the oldest method of preserving food and dates back to over 4,000 years old.
Why is practice important to mastering a skill? What is pride? And how does it show up at work? In this lesson, you will listen to a short story from StoryCorps and answer a few questions that hone in on taking pride in one's work and the importance of practice.
Do you want to cut vegetables and fruits like the professional chefs on TV? You can after a little study and a lot of practice. This lesson will introduce you to the basic cuts that are used on most vegetables.
Many of us are spending a lot of time at home these days and may not realize that our home can be a great place to explore nature. Sometimes the simplest observations of everyday things can lead us to notice where nature shows up.