Katie Workman, a chef and writer, says cooking fatigue during the pandemic is “no joke.”

Todd Coleman


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Todd Coleman

Katie Workman, a chef and writer, says cooking fatigue during the pandemic is “no joke.”

Todd Coleman

Months into the coronavirus pandemic, the initial novelty of whipping up more homemade meals is fading.

Earlier this year, people busied themselves with batches of sourdough and banana bread. Americans bought groceries like never before, and embraced the chance to dabble in elaborate cooking projects.

Now, it looks like many are losing steam. Katie Workman, a chef and writer

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