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Dave returns to the studio this week with tales of dog sledding in Sweden and opening up his new bar, Booker and Dax, in New York. Tune in to learn how to keep your meatballs from falling apart, what the Dextrose Equivalent scale is and how to use it, as well as helping those of you with fish allergies find something you can eat. This episode is sponsored by Modernist Pantry.

"When you're cook meatballs, you have to fry them BEFORE you cook them in a bag with butter. That will keep them from falling apart."

"I use Dextrose Equivalent 20 glucose syrup when I make ice cream and want to get the texture but not add too much sweetness."

--Dave Arnold on Cooking Issues


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Are you a salad bar skeptic? If you are, you're not alone. Many a committed K-12 food service director is hesitant to try, out of concern over participation, waste, expense, mess, and food safety. And now salad bars in schools are seemingly even trickier to pull off. How do you insure that kids are meeting their daily fruit and vegetable quotas--and the required weekly balance of green and orange veggies, and beans and peas--if you let them serve themselves? For answers, we will first turn to school salad bar evangelist Rodney Taylor, from Riverside Unified, and two of his talented staff. This program was sponsored by Tabard Inn

"Every kid goes through the salad bar first. At that point they are engaged by an adult on each side who encourage children to eat the colors. We want the plate to be colorful." [09:00]

Rodney Taylor on Inside School Food

"I have served over 6 million salad bar meals in Riverside. For those who tell you it places children at risk - I'll tell you I haven't lost one child yet." [15:00]

"There's a level of service we want to be able to provide. Once they [the children] see that you care - it will immediately turn [things] around." [31:00]

-- Ryan Douglas on Inside School Food


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Baked soft or hard. Served salt encrusted or chocolate ensconced. Whether eaten as a common bar snack or an artisanally oversized roll the pretzel takes on countless contemporary forms. But what are we to make of this elusive baked goods’ long and anecdote-ridden history?

By Elizabeth Kulas


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