Traditional Cooking public
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Best Traditional Cooking podcasts we could find (updated June 2020)
Best Traditional Cooking podcasts we could find
Updated June 2020
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What makes us human? Humans are just animals who know how to cook. Whether you're interested in food, history, or both like I am, this podcast is for you Visit anthrochef.blog for recipes. Theme music by Michael Levy of Ancient Lyre. “An Ancient Lyre” and much more is available from all major digital music stores and streaming sites.
 
Wardee is a wife and mom of 3, the lead teacher and owner of TraditionalCookingSchool.com and the author of the Complete Idiot's Guide to Fermenting Foods. #AskWardee is the weekly show devoted to answering your niggling questions about traditional cooking: whether it's your sourdough starter, your sauerkraut, preserving foods, broth, superfoods or anything else to do with Traditional Cooking. Catch #AskWardee live each Wednesday at 10am P at Periscope.tv/TradCookSchool or via replays and sh ...
 
Weekly podcast where the conversation revolves around the value of tradition; traditional food prep and storage, traditional cooking, and of course, traditional artisan CHEESE. Topics discussed here are designed to create new perspectives and possibilities for how you might add the taste of tradition to your life. My husband and I work a small farm and are building a farmstead creamery. We practice sustainable living and produce farmstead and artisan cheese, hand-made in small batches. You c ...
 
Toasted Sister is radio about Native American food because it came a long way. Traditional indigenous foodways were lost, found, redefined and modernized in the last few hundred years. And here it is today, in the hands of Native chefs and foodies who work to keep their traditional flavors and ingredients alive. I'm Andi Murphy and I'm talking to as many Indigenous foodies as I can.
 
One hundred simple fish sauces. Sixty-five ways to cook mackerel. The Catching of Unshelled Fish. Twenty-seven ways to Cook Frogslegs. Now that should certainly make you reach for your apron and fish knife! How to Cook Fish by Olive Green is a vintage culinary classic, filled with simple, easy to follow recipes rendered in a terse, no nonsense style. There's none of this fiddling with scales, weights and measures. What you get is a mélange of interesting, unusual ways to cook seafood without ...
 
Two sisters, Lainie and Laura Beth, who love family, traditions, and all things Southern! There's plenty of room at the table, so pull up a chair as we discuss Southern culture, food, hospitality, travel, regional events, college football, preserving the good, Southern etiquette and more! Whether you are new to the South, never left the South, or just curious about the South, come on in! Instagram: @steelmagnoliaspodcast
 
This ground-breaking Spanish-language show is about food in all its lifeforms, exploring traditions, culture, music, and personal stories. Mariana Velasquez and Diego Senior, both New York residents from Colombia, welcome guests ranging from designers and artists to chefs and line cooks to consider how food intersects with life and art. Segments include "El Tuétano" (roughly translating to "the bone marrow") which features interviews with people working behind the scenes making gastronomy in ...
 
This podcast is for anyone desiring to learn more about the human process of traditional, ethical, economic and delicious livestock processing and eating. Brandon and Lauren Sheard, co-hosts and owners of Farmstead Meatsmith--their small-scale, custom processing and education business--talk all things meat related: from practical knowledge to the philosophical inspiration behind growing, harvesting and eating meat.
 
Welcome to the motivated martial arts podcast. Your hosts Jackson White and Gavin Cook have been friends and taekwondo training partners for nearly 40 years. This Podcast will bring you a mixture of their life stories, Martial arts and business experiences to motive you throughout your martial arts journey, adding in a mixture of inspiring interviews with some of the best traditional martial artists around today.
 
This is the podcast for the hungriest fans in the world. Hosted by team chef Tim Lopez, Feeding the Birds is an Official Eagles Entertainment podcast where football and food are the main course. Chef Tim sits down with players, coaches, chefs, and celebrities to talk about foods they love, restaurants they can’t live without, their favorite food memories, nutrition, tailgating treats, and, of course, the occasional cheesesteak. Chef Tim knows the ins and outs of nutrition that helps build ch ...
 
Imagine yourself dining with Socrates, Plato, or Pythagoras... maybe even Cicero and Julius Caesar...being a soldier marching with Alexander's the Great army in the vast Persian empire discovering new foods... or try and picture the richness of fruits and vegetables in the lush Hanging Gardens of Babylon...what foods did our ancestors ate? How did all begin? Why am I so hooked on ancient recipes and ingredients? Is the food delicious? Wholesome? Do you need to know? I think so! Recipes, ingr ...
 
Making sense of a changing world, Extra with Geraldine Doogue explores the risks and possibilities of big shifts in power, puts events with our neighbourhood and overseas into context and explains how this affects Australia’s place within our wider world.
 
Chef Adam Massimo from Melbourne, Australia is a fun and lively individual who has a joyful outlook on life. His constant travel’s around the world to expand his food knowledge has made him a very unique sought after chef.Chef Adam spent years as an elite private chef service that specialized in delivering the best boutique dining experiences for his VIP clients around the world. He has consulted and prepared meals for some of the worlds most discerning individuals, from elected officials, t ...
 
The purpose of this podcast is to share the stories and food recipes of the people who uncover our shared past-the field archaeologist. The field archaeologists is a unique individual. Their work is to excavate, recover, and survey our human past. In some sense they are modern-day nomads following the seasonal cycle of available work across the globe. Like all nomads they have few personal possessions and only live at one location for a short period of time. This non-traditional life is chal ...
 
Why do we have nothing but love for some brands—and, hate others with a passion? Repeat Customer is all about examining truly great customer experiences: How companies create them, and why superfans love them so much. CEOs, chief customer officers, and industry experts reveal the inside stories of how iconic companies rose to prominence by solving pain points, reimagining touch points, disrupting traditional business models, and staking their entire success on inventive, customer-focused app ...
 
My name is Chef Kirsten Helle Sandoval and I am the founder of Mesa de Vida. Welcome to my podcast - Table of Life! Taped live from our Facebook Live episodes Thursday mornings. You'll hear the sizzle, pop and fizz of mimosas, hope you don't mind. ;) Food is nourishment but it also is the cornerstone for nurturing family, culture, community and tradition. The table is where LIFE HAPPENS, memories are made, stories are shared, values are passed on, and the place where many friendships are for ...
 
On the Life as a Lifeschooler podcast, Danielle Papageorgiou will seek to explore this definition in all its aspects, and to bring exposure to the educational value of the simple things we do every day with our children. In this podcast, she will interview other lifeschoolers, as well as popular homeschool leaders to discuss the idea of lifeschooling and what it looks like in various family situations. Some of her favorite guests are the “homeschool pioneers” who educated their children quit ...
 
Dr. Isabel MD has been a medical doctor since 1991, now specialising in functional medicine … Dr. Isabel’s and Culinary Nutritional Expert Michael’s coaching is based on functional medicine and nutrition principles. Functional medicine addresses the root cause of disease, using a systems approach, and engages both the patient and the practitioner in a therapeutic partnership. Dr. Isabel shifts from the traditional disease-centered focus of medicine to a more patient–centered approach. She wo ...
 
A food and culture podcast by Chef Mark Tafoya of ReMARKable Palate Personal Chef Service in New York City. We celebrate food by exploring the culinary scene of NYC and the world, speaking with chefs, purveyors, farmers, and others who are PASSIONATE about what they eat. We travel the planet in search of the unique tastes and dishes that make each place special. ReMARKable Palate is a production of the Culinary Media Network.
 
Jon Weatherly serves as Professor of New Testament and Vice President for Academic Affairs at Cincinnati Christian University, where he has been a member of the faculty since 1990. Born and raised in Indianapolis, Indiana, he holds degrees from CCU and Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, and received the Ph.D. in New Testament exegesis from the University of Aberdeen in Scotland. Jon has written two books and edited a third. He is the author of several articles that have appeared in scholar ...
 
Train Tarte Tales is a storytelling project from two travellers seeking to uncover interesting tales during our travels around the globe and sharing them with you here. From cultural phenomena to social issues to local customs; there’s no topic too big or small. We tell real life tales about real life people and places.
 
Chef Diana is a wife, mama, author, and military veteran. She empathizes with hundreds of mamas learning new ways to overcome the struggle of work family life and achieve alignment. Her and expert guests will tackle the difficult topics and solutions from a Biblical perspective. This is a podcast for all mamas who want to get back to the root of family matters, take charge of their families’ well-being and become a great chef in their kitchen. We aim to connect from a spiritual, physical and ...
 
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show series
 
With Level 3 lockdown implemented on 1 June, an estimated 8 million South African went back to work after months of little or no income. This places new financial challenges as many will need to play catch up. Guest: Sylvia Walker, Corporate specialist financial planner Topics: Money Matters – Lockdown: Getting your Financial train back on track…
 
South Africa officially moved to level 3 lockdown on Monday with the government introducing a host of new regulations around what citizens can and cannot do. What are we allowed and not allowed to do under level 3? Guest: Tess Faber, Travel consultant and founder of Travel Bug Topics: The Travel Bug – Lockdown Level 3: Some relaxation in terms of t…
 
Our presidents carefully paced Covid-19 prevention strategy now has us a level up, and closer to social connection. On Fitness Friday this week, Abongile and Liezel discuss what Level 3 means – and where you can stand (and stretch) with fitness regulations. Guest: Liezel van der Westhuizen, KFM early mornings host Topic: Fitness Friday’s with Lieze…
 
To what degree did each of The Beatles exhibit emotional intelligence in the band’s final year? You'll find out in the discussion I had with Kenneth Womack about his new book Solid State: The Story of Abbey Road and The End of The Beatles (Cornell University Press, 2019). Womack is the author of a two-volume biography of the life and work of Beatle…
 
In this special episode, I talk with seven Indigenous people working in the food industry about how they are being affected by COVID-19. On the show: Nico Albert, executive chef of Duet Restaurant Crystal Wahpepah, owner of Wahpepah’s Kitchen Spring Alaska, owner of Sakari FarmsInez Cook, owner of Salmon n’ BannockZach Johnston, writer and editor a…
 
We are schooled to believe that states formed more or less synchronously with settlement and agriculture. In Against the Grain: A Deep History of the Earliest States (Yale University Press, 2017), James C. Scott asks us to question this belief. The evidence, he says, is simply not on the side of states. Stratified, taxing, walled towns did not inev…
 
In Collecting Food, Collecting People: Subsistence and Society in Central Africa (Yale University Press, 2016), Kathryn M. De Luna documents the evolving meanings borne in the collection of wild foods for an agricultural people in south central Africa around the turn of the first millennium. It is a history of everyday life that bears great insight…
 
Imagine your birthday and graduation on the same day. Rhodes University graduate Zenande Dlulisa received her BSC in Information Systems and Human Genetics and Ergonomics in May. Because of the lockdown, the university was unable to have a graduation ceremony because of the ban on public gatherings. Zinande’s family then took it upon themselves to …
 
Reblochon raw milk cheese is coming. There are other new cheeses that I will be making over the next few months, but this one is the one I’m most excited about. It gives me a chance to enhance my cheesemaking and affinage skills. And I love learning and practicing new things. It enlivens my soul to create new things. What about you? Do you like lea…
 
While the concept of "type" has been present in architectural discourse since its formal introduction at the end of the eighteenth century, its role in the development of architectural projects has not been comprehensively analyzed. This book proposes a reassessment of architectural type throughout history and its impact on the development of archi…
 
Tanya Harmer’s new biography, Beatriz Allende: A Revolutionary Life in Cold War Latin America (University of North Carolina Press, 2020), explores how a young Chilean woman pursued her political commitments and navigated patriarchal strictures as a militant leftist. The daughter of Salvador Allende, Beatriz Allende was born in 1942 and came of age …
 
The Weimar Republic is well-known for its gay rights movement and recent scholarship has demonstrated some of its contradictory elements. In his recent book entitled The Seduction of Youth: Print Culture and Homosexual Rights in the Weimar Republic (University of Toronto Press, 2020), Javier Semper Vendrell writes the first study to focus on the Le…
 
What is the connection between the movement for death penalty abolition and the anti-slavery movement? In Slavery and the Death Penalty: A Study in Abolition (Routledge, 2018), Bharat Malkani, Senior Lecturer in Law at Cardiff University, explores this question. Beginning with an acknowledgment that the death penalty in the United States of America…
 
Burn It Down: Feminist Manifestos for the Revolution (Verso, 2020), Breanne Fahs has curated a comprehensive collection of feminist manifestos from the nineteenth century to today. Fahs collected over seventy-five manifestos from around the world, calling on feminists to act, be defiant and show their rage. This thought-provoking and timely collect…
 
Total stay, an Aparthotel operator, is offering flexible monthly rentals without a lease agreement. Total stay operates a collection of hotel-grade vacation rentals including hotels, villas, and apartments. Like many companies, Totalstay has had to adapt to the new world, a world under lockdown. Light is however at the end of the tunnel now that lo…
 
A demonstration planned in Sydney, Australia for Wednesday 3 June, has however been cancelled after threats were made against the event. Prime Minister, Scott Morrison, was quoted by The Guardian urging the demonstrators to quote, “not import things happening in other countries to Australia.” While Morrison condemned the killing of Floyd, many peop…
 
It’s June, flowers are blooming and the south is growing the good, the bad and the ugly. We are talking about two plants that are prominent here in the south. Kudzu recipes from AJC: https://bit.ly/3dmSs4Q Spanish Moss: The veil of mystery that steeps the South in romance Follow Us: @SteelMagnoliasPodcast…
 
Siblinghood and Social Relations in Georgian England: Share and Share Alike (Manchester University Press, 2016), by Amy Harris, examines the impact sisters and brothers had on eighteenth-century English families and society. Using evidence from letters, diaries, probate disputes, court transcripts, prescriptive literature and portraiture, Harris ar…
 
Most books about American music ask how it sounded, who wrote it, or who performed it. In his new book, Everybody’s Doin’ It: Sex, Music, and Dance in New York, 1840-1917 (Norton, 2019), Dale Cockrell asks a different question: where is American music? His answer is in the brothels, dance halls, concert saloons, and cabarets of nineteenth-century N…
 
Donald F. Stevens offers us a portrait of early republican life in his new book, Mexico in the Time of Cholera, published in 2019 by the University of New Mexico Press. Although Stevens uses the 1833 Cholera epidemic that devastated independent Mexico as his his point of departure, this is not primarily a medical history. Beginning with the suggest…
 
“What is Africa to me?”, African-American writer Countee Cullen asked in Color, his 1925 collection of poems. African Americans and Africa: A New History (Yale University Press, 2019) lays out the long history of African American engagement with the continent. Nemata Blyden’s sweeping narrative weaves together iterations of Cullen’s question that h…
 
The “Mongol turn” in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries forged new political, commercial, and religious circumstances in Eurasia. This legacy can be found in the “sudden appearances” of common themes, styles, motifs, and even pigments that circulated across the continents. Drawing on visual as well as textual sources from eight unique location…
 
Eric Lee's new book The Night of the Bayonets: The Texel Uprising and Hitler's Revenge, April–May 1945 (Greenhill Books, 2020) tells the story of the events leading up to the little-known revolt of Georgian Wehrmacht recruits against the Germans on the island of Texel, which was part of the Atlantic Wall fortifications off the Dutch coast. These Ge…
 
Jewish New York: The Remarkable Story of a City and a People (NYU Press, 2017) reveals the multifaceted world of one of the city’s most important ethnic and religious groups. Jewish immigrants changed New York. They built its clothing industry and constructed huge swaths of apartment buildings. New York Jews helped to make the city the center of th…
 
Brian Greene is a Professor of Mathematics and Physics at Columbia University in the City of New York, where he is the Director of the Institute for Strings, Cosmology, and Astroparticle Physics, and co-founder and chair of the World Science Festival. He is well known for his TV mini-series about string theory and the nature of reality, including t…
 
Brian Greene is a Professor of Mathematics and Physics at Columbia University in the City of New York, where he is the Director of the Institute for Strings, Cosmology, and Astroparticle Physics, and co-founder and chair of the World Science Festival. He is well known for his TV mini-series about string theory and the nature of reality, including t…
 
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