The Walden Effect: Farming, simple living, permaculture, and invention.

Farmstead Feast

Farmstead Feast: WinterOkay, so I could tease you with tantalizing tidbits from my newest ebook. I could tell you that it's got recipes that will help you tenderize the tougher cuts of pastured meat and to substitute wholesome vegetables for grains in delicious recipes.

Or I could just set the book free for one day only so you can pick up your own copy and give it a read. (And, maybe, if you want to make my day a little brighter, you'll leave a review on Amazon or Goodreads when you're done.)

Hmm, that second option sounds better for everybody involved. So, go download right now while it's free! Enjoy!



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About us: Anna Hess and Mark Hamilton spent over a decade living self-sufficiently in the mountains of Virginia before moving north to start over from scratch in the foothills of Ohio. They've experimented with permaculture, no-till gardening, trailersteading, home-based microbusinesses and much more, writing about their adventures in both blogs and books.



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These look really yummy! after reading Barbara Kingsolver's book, Animal,Vegetable, Miiracle, I have focused on becoming a more seasonal eater. Your book gives some really practical and delicious ways to utilize some of those late fall and winter garden offerings. i did leave a review, but more importantly, I am cookong one of the recipes for supper tonight! 😊

Comment by deb Tue Jan 27 10:14:15 2015
deb --- Thank you so much for the kind review! I hope the recipes work as well for you as they did for us.
Comment by anna Tue Jan 27 10:42:42 2015

Just downloaded and looks very very interesting. I would like to caution, however, that for folks who have thyroid problems, using brassicas: broccoli, kale, cauliflower, cabbage, etc, can supress thyroid hormone production and should probably be avoided. Similarly, potatoes, especially white or gold potatoes, like Kennebec, or Yukon Gold, are high-starch, high-carb, high glycemic probably should be avoided by folks who are on a low-carb, low glycemic diet. On the other hand, fingerling potatoes and red-skinned potatoes are low-starch potatoes and would probably be okay to be consumed by those folks.

Otherwise, great book! I intend to review it on Amazon!

Comment by Nayan Tue Jan 27 12:36:27 2015
Keep them coming!
Comment by Ken Tue Jan 27 17:06:11 2015





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