Cooking en 'Mormon Mama' Cookbook Author Seeks Pasta Day Recipe <div><span style="line-height: 1.5;">Kate </span>Lochte<span style="line-height: 1.5;"> speaks </span>with<span style="line-height: 1.5;"> Shannon </span>Smurthwaite<span style="line-height: 1.5;">, author of &quot;Mormon Mama Italian Cookbook&quot; on Sounds Good. They talk about her inspiration for writing the cookbook, capturing the recipes form her family heritage, and how her Mormon faith has influenced the writing. Shannon is looking for an original pasta recipe in honor of National Pasta Day October 17. Winners get a copy of the cookbook and are featured on her website <a href=""></a>.&nbsp;</span></div><p> Mon, 07 Oct 2013 20:37:17 +0000 Kate Lochte 35519 at 'Mormon Mama' Cookbook Author Seeks Pasta Day Recipe New Cookbook Simplifies Indian Cooking <p>Raghavan Iyer arrived in the United States in 1982 with a tin of Curry Powder and a bottle of red pepper flakes. These spices helped the day-to-day cooking in the dorm kitchen of his college to remind him of home. Experimenting with what he could find in a mainstream grocery store, Iyer learned to create the complexity of the Indian flavors he craved. And he grew a respected career in teaching others how to cook this way. Workman Publishing, New York, has published Chef Iyer's Indian Cooking Unfolded, A Master Class in Indian Cooking with 100 Easy Recipes Using 10 Ingredients or Less. Kate Lochte has more with Chef Raghavan Iyer.</p><p> Fri, 23 Aug 2013 21:08:05 +0000 Kate Lochte 34274 at New Cookbook Simplifies Indian Cooking Chefs Duel at Kenlake State Resort Park <p><em>Please note: Due to technical difficulties during the interview, we boosted amplitude levels in post-production.</em></p><p>Shirley T. Johnson of Twilight Theatre Productions is putting on "Two Kentucky Dueling Chefs" at Kenlake State Resort Park on Friday, April 12 at 6 p.m. The chefs prepare full dinners of two different cuisines in front of you. Reservations are due to 270-436-2399 by Wednesday, April 10.&nbsp;</p><p> Mon, 01 Apr 2013 18:21:28 +0000 Kate Lochte 30010 at Chefs Duel at Kenlake State Resort Park Shad Are Angling To Once Again Be The Tasty Harbinger Of Spring For most of American history, early spring meant a feast of shad. That tradition has faded, but young chefs are trying to slip the ritual back onto plates.<p>The earliest Americans from from Florida to Nova Scotia caught shad by the basketful as they swam back from the sea to spawn in their home rivers. The fresh, silvery fish was most certainly a delight after winter's dreary fare. The American shad's Latin name is clue to its allure: <em>Alosa</em> <em>sapadissima</em>, or most delicious herring.<p>American shad were a key food source for American Indians and later, colonists. Tue, 27 Mar 2012 16:39:19 +0000 editor 17383 at Shad Are Angling To Once Again Be The Tasty Harbinger Of Spring