Search / 1167 results found


Inviting friends and family to you home for Thanksgiving dinner should be a fun way to show you care, but between cooking for a dozen or more guests, staying on top of dishes, dealing with mountains of leftovers, and preparing your house for company to begin with, hosting Thanksgiving dinner can be stressful. These simple tricks can make the night a little easier.

If you consider yourself a garlic enthusiast, you probably insist on using it fresh, rather than chopped in a jar. That's kind of a low bar, honestly. Especially when there's one kind of garlic that's superior to all others, and your time is running out to get it.


Thanksgiving is just around the corner, and if you’re lucky enough to attend a feast at someone else’s house instead of your own, buying a small host or hostess gift is a great way to say, “Thank you for cooking, cleaning, washing an enormous mountain of dishes.” Here are 3 simple ideas that tell your hosts what you’re thankful for this year.

I have the most wonderful memories of Thanksgiving — large family gatherings in Central Montana either anchored around the dining room table of my mother’s Italian (Sciuchetti) side of the family in Lewistown, or seated with the Donaldson clan around my Grandma Eleanor’s sprawling farmhouse table in Denton. Either way, it was a cacophonous experience.

We are encouraged to eat more plant-based foods, and even if going vegetarian may not be for you, how about trying one day a week to go meatless? When following the vegetarian lifestyle, it is important to include quality sources of protein in your diet. Beans, legumes, lentils, soy products, protein-rich grains, dairy and eggs are all good sources of protein. Try one of the following recipes and you will find you can enjoy going meat-free.