Classic beef meatballs: Easy enough for a weeknight, delicious enough for a party
I never thought I’d ever post another meatball recipe. There are hundreds of them around and dozens of Paleo ones worth making.
Plus, it’s getting to be spring, right? Right? So farewell to dishes like this?Time for chicken on the grill? Right?
I threw this dish together in an hour and brought it to a cocktail party, where it became clear it wasn’t your average meatball recipe.
I admit I used jarred tomato sauce - the first time I’ve ever done such a heretical thing - but I don’t regret it. It was fabulous.
I’ve never made all-beef meatballs successfully before; previous attempts came out like little round hamburgers. I like hamburgers, but they are not meatballs. This recipe incorporates a generous dollop of ricotta cheese, which lightens the mixture up admirably.
The only change I made to the recipe was to substitute gluten-free bread crumbs for regular ones. They are easy to find these days, and their contribution is just texture, rather than taste.
This photo doesn’t really do justice, but none of mine do, do they?
Look how happy I am to be serving them.
Anyway, here’s the recipe, straight off Epicurious.
- 2 tablespoons olive oil
- 2 pounds 80% lean ground beef ( I used whatever I had)
- 1 cup ricotta cheese
- 2 large eggs
- 1/2 cup bread crumbs (I used gluten-free)
- 1/4 cup chopped fresh parsley
- 1 tablespoon chopped fresh oregano or 1 teaspoon dried
- 2 teaspoons salt
- 1/4 teaspoon crushed red pepper flakes
- 1/2 teaspoon ground fennel
- 4 cups tomato/pasta sauce ( I used high-quality jarred pasta sauce)
Preheat the oven to 450°F. Drizzle the olive oil into a 9×13-inch baking dish and use your hand to evenly coat the entire surface. Set aside.
Combine the ground beef, ricotta, eggs, bread crumbs, parsley, oregano, salt, red pepper flakes, and fennel in a large mixing bowl and mix by hand until thoroughly incorporated.
Roll the mixture into round, golf ball-size meatballs (about 1 1/2 inches), making sure to pack the meat firmly. Place the balls in the prepared baking dish, being careful to line them up snugly and in even rows vertically and horizontally to form a grid. The meatballs should be touching one another.
Roast for 20 minutes, or until the meatballs are firm and cooked through. A meat thermometer inserted into the center of a meatball should read 165°F.
While the meatballs are roasting, heat the tomato sauce in a small saucepan over medium-high heat, stirring often.
When the meatballs are firm and fully cooked, remove them from the oven and drain the excess grease from the pan. Pour the tomato sauce over them. Return the meatballs to the oven and continue roasting for another 15 minutes.
Cube steak revelation: Cuban-style Bistec de Palomilla
photo from the NYT
I grew up eating cube steak, a cheap, thin cut of mechanically-tenderized beef. Calling it steak was a bit of a stretch, but it cooked up quickly for the Swiss steak dish that was a staple in my house: cube steak braised in tomatoes.
When we got cube steak for the first time in our Herondale meat CSA bags recently, I poked around for something different to do with the cut. This recipe from the Times caught my eye because of the flavor profile: lime, garlic and onion. Additionally, I hoped the quick marinade would further tenderize the meat.
This is basic weeknight fare, but definitely an improvement upon Swiss steak, in my opinion. Keep your eye on the meat and don’t overcook it.
Bistec de Palomilla, adapted from the New York Times
2 pounds cube steak, cut into 4 or 6 pieces
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
Juice of 3 limes
4 cloves of garlic, minced
2 tablespoons olive oil
2 tablespoons butter
1 large yellow onion, roughly chopped
2 tablespoons finely chopped parsley (optional)
1. Season steaks with salt and pepper. Put steaks, juice from 2 limes and garlic in a 1-gallon zip-top bag or in a shallow glass pan or plate. Marinate for at least an hour (I did mine overnight.)
2. When ready to cook, put oil and butter in a heavy frying pan over medium heat. When butter stops foaming, add onions and sauté until soft and just starting to turn color, about 5 minutes. Remove onions to a bowl, cover with foil and set aside.
3. Turn heat under pan to medium-high. Add steaks, being sure not to crowd the pan and adding a little more olive oil if needed. Cook about 2 minutes per side, flipping when juices come to surface. Remove to a platter or individual plates.
4. Add any leftover pan juices to onions, along with juice from remaining lime, and parsley. Top steaks with onions.
Many of my favorite cuts were included, and below I offer a recap of the recipes I’ve made with them.
Beef short ribs
1. Short ribs provencale (oven method)
2. Short ribs braised in ancho-coffee sauce (oven method)
3. Slow cooker Korean short ribs (crock pot)
4. Charlotte K’s Asian short ribs (oven method)
And if you’re a taco lover, you might try this:
Beef shanks (aka cross-cut shanks)
Like bone-in short ribs, shanks need to be braised (cooked long and slow with a lot of liquid.) But the payoff is immense; the meat is delicious and tender. If you don’t have enough shanks for a recipe (you’ll need more than 2), either wait til you receive more, or supplement from your local butcher.
This is one my very, very, very favorite recipes for any beef cut:
1. Peppered beef shanks in red wine (crock pot)
2. One of the many yummy things I did not eat on my Dominican vacation because the food was all Russian Immigrant Steamtable: Dominican sancocho
3. Butterflied leg of lamb
This was me when I saw the lamb in my bag:
I really, really love this cut. Especially grilled. But since I don’t have access to a grill year-round, I make it in the oven most of the time.
You can rub any manner of spices on lamb; it loves Mediterranean flavors (any combination of garlic, thyme, oregano, rosemary, and lemon) as well as the classic flavor pairing of mint. It’s also a good friend to both Middle Eastern and North African flavor profiles.
Basic method: 1. Marinate overnight. 2. Roast. 3. Profit.
I strongly suggest you acquire a meat thermometer if you’re a beginner with roasting large cuts of meat. Eventually you will stop needing it, but it’s a very useful learning tool. I personally like my lamb rare so I take it out at 125 or so, and then let it rest, but you should play around with that.
So that’s it for this month. Any CBSBK/Herondale CSA members who haven’t signed up to continue past April - contact the Farm now before all the slots fill up! Email email@example.com.
Yesterday, the lucky members of the Herondale Farm meat CSA picked up the first shares of the new year.
You know what that means.
Here’s what am I going to make with some of that meaty goodness. I’m on a mission to try new things every week, so none of these are recipes I’ve tested yet. I’ll post results when I do. If you try ‘em first, let me know and I’ll happily post your review and/or photos!
Also in the queue: NomNomPaleo’s new Paleo Asian meatballs. I LOVE fish sauce.
2. Chorizo: sweet potato and sausage soup. A well-reviewed recipe I’ve been itching to try. I’ll just leave out the white potatoes and use a few more sweet.
3. Hot Italian sausage: Broccoli/cauliflower “riced” with spicy Italian sausage.
4. Lamb riblets: A little adventurous but I’m down: Spiced lamb riblets. Looks good, right?
If you’re new to the CSA and to this blog, here’s a rundown of the most popular meat recipes that appeared here last year for the cuts most of us got yesterday.
A great winter soup using your homemade broth (broccoli soup: includes cheese)
Another great winter soup using your homemade broth - parsnip, carrot and potato soup, no cheese. Swap the butter for another fat if you’re not eating butter right now.
Steaks (Porterhouse, rib steak, sirloin, etc)
How to cook a great steak, every time
Beef Stew Meat
My favorite beef stew - both potato- and noodle-free, naturally.
Also for the newbies to this blog: here’s a round-up of all the KEEP CALM AND EAT PALEO recipe collections from last year. Go forth and cook!
Recipe adapted from thekitchn.com. I removed the toxic ingredients (vegetable oil, euw), corrected the meat ration (no main course for multiple people should have less than 2 lbs raw meat) and added other clarifications.
Slow Cooker Peppered Beef Shank in Red Wine
4 to 6 3-5 as a main course, depending on how much meat you start with
3 to 5 pounds beef crosscut shank,
fat trimmed away (I used 3 shanks; note that the weight includes the bones)
Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper
Vegetable or peanut oil Olive oil
10 to 12 cloves garlic, peeled and roughly chopped
2 medium yellow onions, peeled and roughly chopped
1 large stalk celery, roughly chopped (or one large carrot)
1 bay leaf
1 rosemary sprig
750 ml bottle inexpensive red wine
4 cups beef or chicken broth (beef is best, chicken will do)
2-3 tablespoons balsamic vinegar (don’t skip this)
1. Bring the defrosted shanks out of the fridge, cut them out of the packaging, and dry them thoroughly.
2. Prep your vegetables.
3. Heat a wide, heavy skillet (cast iron or enameled cast iron ( I used a Le Crueset dutch oven) over medium heat and coat the bottom of it with olive oil.
4. Liberally salt and pepper the shanks and sear them in a single layer until both sides of each piece of meat have a dark crust.
5. Remove the meat to the slow cooker, put the lid on, and set aside.
6. On the stove, turn the heat down to low and put the vegetables into the same pan. Cook at least 15 minutes, scraping up the fond, until the onions begin to color.
7. Add bay leaf, rosemary, red wine and broth to the pot, bring to a boil, them simmer for 15-20 min, until about 1/3 reduced.
8. Carefully pour that over the meat in the slow cooker, add the balsamic, and cook on LOW for at least 8 hours. I cooked today’s batch for 12.
9. Let the dish cool a bit in the slow cooker before you try to handle it.
10. With a slotted spoon, carefully remove the meat and bones; make sure you get the marrow chunks (which may have slipped out) because they are delicious. Once the marrow is rescued from the bones, remove them from the dish. Clean them to use for stock.
11. Pour the sauce through a sieve or strainer, discarding the solids, if you’re fancy. Ignore the straining if you’re not.
12. Chill the meat and sauce separately. Skim the congealed fat off the sauce after chilling.
13. Reheat meat+sauce together. Taste for salt before serving.
Picking up my monthly meat share makes me feel like a superstar. This is how I walked home with my stash tonight.
Imagine what squats and milk would do to that.
Welcome to the May edition of Herondale Farm Meat CSA Recipes from a Person Who Lives on the Same Block as Beyonce’s Little Sister.
If you didn’t know, that would be me.
I am not going to repeat the Deluxe Steak Method I’ve been posting about since this blog started. Instead, here’s some delicious shit to put on your steak - ditch that nasty steak sauce, it’s full of additives, sugar and crap.
Argentinian parsley and garlic sauce. Totally addictive. Stupid easy. Don’t make it more than an hour ahead, though. It doesn’t keep. Put it on your porterhouse (Rob’s favorite cut), your sirloin (mine), or your T-bone Burnett - any steak that you grill, broil or sear in your heritage vintage cast-iron skillet.
Sirloin Tip Roast
I was pleased as punch to pull this out of my bag. Apparently I wasn’t the only one; I caught Corbett cradling his protectively after he finished his deadlifts.
Anytime you cook a roast like this, please take it out of the fridge and out of the packaging an hour or two before you begin cooking it.
This recipe has 802 reviews, zero bullshit ingredients, and good instructions. I wouldn’t use a baking sheet like they suggest (I’d use my vintage heritage Griswold cast iron skillet) but you are welcome to do so. Since I prefer medium-rare, I’d use my meat thermometer to take the roast out once it registered 135 in the center of the roast.
This nice lady has some how-to photos, a slightly simpler herb rub, and some thoughts on the differences in cooking times for grass-fed meat.
Beef Cross-Cut Shanks/Soup Shanks
Pretty sure these are the same cut. Confirmed with the farm - they are the same thing.
We already talked about these here - option 1, the red wine recipe, is one of my favorite recipes of the year. Please try it.
After you suck all the meat off the bones, rinse them, and either make stock right away, or toss them into a ziplock and back into the freezer for stock later.
I adore the chops from Herondale. I went on a heritage Hungarian “Mangalitsa” pork kick when the meat first appeared in New York about a year and a half ago, and spent a small fortune on Mangalitsa pork chops. They cook up red, like beef, and are very delicate tasting.
But honestly? I like the chops from Herondale better.
Chops are the perfect weeknight supper. Regardless of your participation in the CSA, you should always, always, always have some in your freezer.
I always cook mine in a hot, dry cast-iron skillet, and I’ve never felt the need to brine them. I told you about my foolproof method here. On the side, I love cold raw sauerkraut straight from the jar. Oh my god. I’m getting emotional.
Cabbage season is kind of over, but if you’re attached to it the way I am, you might not care. So you could also serve your chops with braised red cabbage with bacon.
Guacamole is another natural side dish for pork chops. Dave Byrd makes a killer guac.
This time of year, I’d saute up some asparagus to cuddle up to my chops. You should try that.
We discussed this already. Please refer to p. 365 of your manual. If you make any of these, won’t you please let me know what you think? Especially if you agree with me that Epicurious’ Hearty Beef Stew with Green Peas and Carrots is a motherfucking home run?
Hot Italian Sausage
I will give five dollars to anyone who tries this:
(Note: sub olive oil for vegetable oil. Actually, if you even still OWN vegetable oil, give me the five dollars back.)
What I usually do with Italian sausages is fry them for breakfast, split open. Best thing to make with them?
Sweet potato home fries cooked in bacon fat
Sweet potatoes (2 medium potatoes per person)
1. Peel 2 sweet potatoes with a vegetable peeler.
2. Grate them on the large holes of a box grater (or use the grating attachment on your food processor.)
3. Over medium-low heat, heat enough duck fat in the bottom of a cast iron skillet to liberally cover the surface of the pan.
4. When the fat is melted, crumble the potato shards into the pan, salt them lightly, and stir to coat. Flatten them with a spatula.
5. Cook for a few minutes until they begin to brown and clump up. Let them get a bit crispy, then flip and repeat. Cook them until they are as brown as you like, tasting repeatedly because the flavor will amaze you.
6. Eat them with your sausages.
7. Thank me when you see me.
Well, that’s it for this month - the last month of the current Herondale meat CSA cycle. Sign up via the gym if you want in for the new cycle, which begins in June and runs through November.
In closing, Solange Knowles thanks you for your patronage. She’s just another neighbor here on Union Street, where we chillin’ with the stinky gingko, the Brooklyn pigeons, and fifteen pounds a month of grass-fed heaven.
Slow Cooker Korean Short Ribs (recipe from NomNomPaleo)
This is what I woke up to this morning. The scent was gorgeous; a little vegetal, lots of ginger and garlic, all anchored in rich, beefy goodness.
In other words, breakfast.
My April bag from our Herondale Farm meat CSA had two hefty packages of English-style beef short ribs - enough for a whole recipe without supplementing from the butcher.
I promised y’all I’d make the Korean-flavored short rib recipe I found on NomNomPaleo, and yesterday I finally got my act together.
The recipe does require a pre-searing step before the meat goes into the crock (she broils them, actually, which is unusual) but it’s worth it. I lined my broiling pan with foil and the clean-up was minimal.
Coconut aminos have found their way into my pantry, so I already had a bottle ready for this recipe. But she also calls for coconut vinegar, which I didn’t have. A quick trip to the co-op solved the problem (it also cost way less than the bottles on Amazon) and I was very curious to taste this new addition to my admittedly large collection of vinegars. Predictably, it was tangy and delicious. You will not believe there’s no soy sauce in this dish when you taste it. It’s absolutely uncanny.
NomNomPaleo has an extensive photo how-to for this recipe; please click through to see it. Her pictures are way better than mine. Here’s the obligatory “before” shot:
Slow-Cooker Korean Short Ribs, adapted from NomNomPaleo
- 5-6 pounds of bone-in English-style grass-fed short ribs
- Kosher Salt
- freshly ground pepper
- 1 medium pear or Asian pear, peeled, cored, and chopped coarsely
- 1/2 cup coconut aminos
- 6 garlic cloves, peeled and roughly chopped
- 3 scallions, roughly chopped
- 1 hunk of ginger, about the size of your thumb, peeled cut into two pieces
- 2 teaspoons of fish sauce
- 1 tablespoon coconut vinegar (substitute: apple cider vinegar)
- 1 cup organic chicken broth
- Small handful of roughly chopped fresh cilantro
- poured all the liquid through a medium strainer into a gravy separator
- discarded the solids
- poured off the fat that rose to the top
- saved the resulting smooth, defatted liquid in a glass jar to serve with the meat
Shiksa Brisket, or, A worthy cheat: Not-quite-Paleo tangy spiced brisket in the crock pot
Would I be willing to supply the protein for a nine-person Seder?
Sure, I said.
Mentally, I reviewed the contents of my freezer. Most of what’s in there would horrify the attendees, I realized. The occasion called for decorum. I have some. Somewhere.
I had to dig deep.
Brisket, then. Obviously. It was easily procured, even just a few days before Passover. I’ve only made it very rarely, maybe twice, but it seemed bulletproof, and surely that’s what everyone was expecting.
The recipe research, however, was daunting.
I quickly found a recipe I had admired long ago and bookmarked, but then further searching spun me off in a million directions. As a non-Jew, I had no nostalgic attachment to any preparation, but felt not making a nominally traditional recipe might disappoint some of the guests. I couldn’t decide. Soon, I had ten, then twenty potential recipes.
So I fell back on a trick that has served me well; I simply reverted to my first impulse, closed all the other browser windows, and made my shopping list.
This recipe contains quite a bit of sugar, which doubtless explains why it was the first one I wanted to make. The results were, predictably, outrageously good.
If you want to Paleo-ize it, leave the brown sugar out and use sugar-free ketchup. Proceed, however, at your own risk.
Tangy Spiced Brisket, adapted from Smitten Kitchen
- Conveniently, this recipe serves 8-10; I had to make it in two batches in my crock pot, so I halved *all* the ingredients for each batch.
- Note that you MUST prepare this the day before; it both tastes ridiculously better the second day, and you need to chill it to defat it. It can be made several days in advance.
- See the link for the oven method, if you’d rather do that.
3 large onions, sliced
3 tablespoons olive oil
6 garlic cloves, peeled and halved
1 teaspoon paprika
2 teaspoons salt
1 1/2 teaspoons garlic powder
1 1/4 teaspoons black pepper
1 1/2 teaspoons onion powder
1/4 teaspoon cayenne
1/2 teaspoon dried oregano
1/2 teaspoon dried thyme
2 cups beef stock (unsalted or low salt; I didn’t have any homemade, so I used Progresso brand)
1 cup ketchup
1 cup Heinz chili sauce
1 cup brown sugar (light or dark)
8 to 10 pound brisket (I trimmed some of the fat off, and had the butcher cut it in half)
Make the sauce: Heat a large skillet over medium high heat and sauté onions in olive oil, stirring occasionally, until caramelized and most of liquid has evaporated, about 15 minutes. Add halved garlic cloves and saute for 3 minutes more. Stir in spices and seasoning (paprika, salt, garlic and onion powders, black pepper, cayenne, oregano and thyme) and cook for 2 minutes. Set aside.
In another bowl, combine the beef stock, ketchup, chili sauce and brown sugar.
Place brisket in a slow cooker, spread onion mixture over the top, then pour sauce mixture over the entire dish. Cover with the lid and cook it on LOW for 10 hours. (I had to cut each half brisket in half again, and stack the halves in the crock pot.)
When it’s done but still hot, skim off any large pieces of fat. Carefully remove the meat to a container.
Strain the sauce: Strain the liquid in which the meat cooked through a sieve and discard the solids.
Defat the sauce: If you have a gravy defatter, use it to pour off the liquid fat on top of the sauce. If you don’t, you can defat it after it’s chilled.
Chill the meat and sauce separately in the fridge for a few hours, until the fat on top of the sauce hardens. (It’s the bright orange stuff.) Then scrape it off with a spoon, and discard.
Reheat and serve: Put the meat and sauce into a large pot (I used a soup pot), cover, and reheat gently.
There I was, thinking I’d solved ALL the problems by finally figuring out how to cook pork spare ribs in the crock pot.
A bunch of people tried that recipe successfully; most of them, like myself, had to acquire Chinese five-spice powder for the first time in order to make it.
Charlotte, however, has had Really Bad Luck with the crock pot. I won’t share her stories because, frankly, they were harrowing. I don’t want to risk infecting anyone with the Sorrow of the Slow Cooker chez Charlotte.
But there she was, in possession of NINE POUNDS of beef short ribs (Linus is HUNGRY, y’all) and she wondered aloud to me: Could she substitute them for the pork spare ribs in the recipe I’d published?
I dunno, man. Spare ribs are kinda…spare. Short ribs, on the other hand, are meaty and succulent. Plus, the aforementioned crockpot quackery.
It seemed risky.
Charlotte is resourceful, however, and she remembered a short rib recipe with the same five-spice powder, and decided to make it happen. The recipe was slow-cooker; Charlotte said “Oh hell no” and put them in the oven instead.
Here’s the recipe sized for a regular family, with Charlotte’s notes and substitutions; if you are cooking for Linus, by all means, double it. If you want to read the original, written for the crock pot, follow the link.
Asian Braised Short Ribs, adapted from Williams-Sonoma
- 2 Tbs. whole Chinese five spice (or pre-ground)
- 4 lb. bone-in beef short ribs
- 2 to 3 Tbs. olive oil
- 1 large yellow onion, cut into 1⁄4-inch slices
- 4 garlic cloves, thinly sliced
- 1⁄3 cup plum wine (Charlotte subbed plum vinegar; in a pinch, use red wine)
- 1⁄3 cup soy sauce (Charlotte used tamari, which is easily acquired wheat-free)
- 1⁄3 cup rice vinegar
- 1⁄4 cup sesame oil
- 1 Tbs. chili garlic paste (Charlotte says she planned to sub sriracha but ultimately left it out)
- 2 Tbs. grated fresh ginger
- Zest of 1 orange, peeled with vegetable peeler
into 1⁄2-inch strips, plus juice of 1 orange
1⁄4 cup sugar dissolved in 3⁄4 cup boiling wateruse plain water or more wine
Preheat the oven to 375.
In a heavy sauté pan over medium-high heat, warm 1 Tbs. of the olive oil. Working in batches, brown the ribs on all sides, 10 to 12 minutes total, adding more oil to the pan if needed. Transfer to a slow cooker.
Add more oil to the pan if needed. Reduce the heat to medium, add the onion and garlic and cook, stirring occasionally, until soft, about 5 minutes. Add the wine, stirring to scrape up the browned bits. Increase the heat to medium-high and cook until the wine is reduced by half, 2 to 3 minutes. Transfer to the
Keep an eye on the liquid in the (covered) Dutch oven. Add more if it cooks down; you want the ribs mostly covered with liquid.
Spoon the fat off the sauce. Transfer the ribs and sauce to a serving bowl and serve with steamed
rice Napa cabbage.
Note from me: these dishes are always better the second day. If you refrigerate this, a layer of fat will harden at the top of the dish. The next day, you can easily break it off and discard it, then reheat on stovetop, microwave, or oven.
March: in like a lion, out like a lamb.
Really? We’ve had no winter to speak of. Isn’t it more like, in like a kitty cat, out like a hamster? In like a pet goldfish? Out like a big, soft, adoring Rottie mix who looks at you with deep brown eyes and centuries of empathy and obedience?
Yes, this March is just like that.
Here are my picks for what was in our bags this month.
London Broil is a preparation method, not a cut; it is broiled/grilled marinated flank steak.
Our “London Broil” is likely top round steak, but I won’t put any money on it either way until I defrost it and see what’s what. Regardless, I know what I’m going to do with it. Marinate. High heat. Be sure to cut it against the grain when I serve it. To myself.
1. Got a grill, indoor or outdoor? Make Filipino-style London broil.
2. Crockpotting? Make Everyday Paleo’s spinach-stuffed London broil (requires butterflying the meat, which is easy - just ask me.)
3. Broiling it, like Mom used to do? Make marinated London broil, just leave out the soy sauce (or sub coconut aminos, like I do.)
I just finished a huge pot of beef stew that I could not get enough of. This recipe is potato-free but doesn’t suffer for it, and incorporates vegetables only at the very end, which keeps them crisp and in delicious contrast to the rich meat.
Seriously, kids, I love this one. I just left the 3 TBS of flour out. It has 146 reviews and over a 90% “would make again” rating on Epicurious. That’s the shit right there.
This one is next on my list. Sugar snap peas are about to be in season.
I totally lied about the snap peas being next. Forget them. This one is next. Olives, chiles, tomatoes. My heart.
It’s getting warmer, so I’m always looking for quick-sautee type dishes. Try this Asian ground beef, mushroom, and broccoli slaw lettuce cup recipe from Nom Nom Paleo. Another extremely dependable source for good grub.
This is what Herondale Farm itself recommends; go to the recipe page and select Italian sausages to view the recipe.
Boneless pork roast
Or you could make pernil, which you definitely will want to do if you’ve ever eaten it. You can’t make it as well as any actual Latin person, but as a confirmed Gringarican I can tell you that you’re likely to be thrilled with any approximation you churn out.
Ta-da! That about does it for this month’s edition. Let me know if there are any cuts we missed, recipes you want to discuss, or delicious variations you want to share. See you at the Paleo Pot Luck!