Tagged With apples

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Pies are really great, like, really great. Personally I am a huge fan of a dessert apple pie with custard and vanilla ice cream during the holidays, or anytime for that matter. With Christmas coming up why not learn how to make a great apple pie that will blow your relatives away?

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You can get some pretty good apples right now, but sometimes even the most beautiful, promising looking crisp fruits can be a little too tart or a little too bland. This is, without a doubt, very disappointing, but don't let it ruin your day. All your ho-hum apple needs is a sprinkling of salt.

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Apple pie, applesauce, apple crumble, apple butter - whether you're apple-picking or just stocking up at the supermarket, 'tis very much the season. But what about apple juice? Ubiquitous as it is, it's never been a home-kitchen staple. Unlike soft citrus fruits that can be squeezed by hand or with a simple tool, apples require a proper cold-press juicer… or do they?

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Though there is something rewarding and cathartic about baking a finicky, labour-intensive dessert, I would be lying if I said I didn't enjoy an easy, though still fancy-looking sweet thing. Apple roses are not only deliciously warm and comforting, but they're just plain pretty, and a cinch to make.

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A crispy, tart and sweet apple, lovingly coated in either a shiny candied shell or rich robe of caramel, is a quintessential treat that is both easy to make, but also fairly easy to mess up. To make sure your toffee apples are the best they can possibly be, there are a few factors you need to keep in mind.

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They say an apple a day keeps the doctor away. They're also a highly versatile ingredient that can make everything from crispy chips to all-American pies. Here are 10 cooking suggestions for your next apple harvest (or trip to the grocery store). We've even included some ideas for the leftover peel.

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Garlic is an ingredient I could never give up, and I've resigned myself to living with the smelly reality of it. I've tried the lemon-salt-scrubbing trick. I've tried bicarb soda. Neither totally eliminate the pungent aroma garlic leaves in its wake. But Cook's Illustrated has a new trick for me to try, and it involves a potato.