<a href="https://richard-devine.com" data-internallinksmanager029f6b8e52c="1" title="cooking">Cooking</a> tips from history that work just as well today












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September is National Food Safety Month. Learn how to take steps to prevent food poisoning by following four core practices that will ensure you are keeping your food safe. Here you can learn more about how to clean, separate, cook and chill food to reduce your risk of illnesses.

 Clean: Wash hands and surfaces often.

Bacteria can be spread throughout the kitchen and get onto hands, cutting boards, utensils, countertops and food. Always use food safety practices:

• Wash your hands with warm water and soap for at least 20 seconds before and after handling food and after using the

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We could all take a leaf out of grandma’s cookbook from time to time. Whether it’s on avoiding food waste, whipping up exceptional loaves of bread and cakes, or feeding a crowd, she likely has some stellar cooking advice. Here we round up some classic tips that prove grandma always knows best.



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Sure, they might seem a little old fashioned but these little dishes help ensure your butter is always

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New York Times food editor Sam Sifton starts his cookbook “See You on Sunday” with an entire chapter on chicken. He writes that “a roast chicken dinner is a complete explanation of why we cook.” And he has data to back that claim up: “Chicken” tends to be the most-searched term on The New York Times website. It’s also one of the easiest meals you can cook in the comfort of your own home, no matter your skill level.

Undoubtedly, that’s the reason why roast chicken has also been a popular topic of discussion here at Salon Food since our

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