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1:OO - 1:3O /// The Farm Report
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Erin Fairbanks kicks off the 2015 season of The Farm Report talking about the recent overturning of the Californian ban on foie gras. Welcoming Rick Bishop of Hudson Valley Foie Gras to the show to discuss the ongoing animal welfare issues surrounding the process. Foie gras is the fattened liver of a waterfowl (either duck or goose, but in Hudson Valley Foie Gras' case, only duck) produced by a special feeding process. It results in a product that is at once velvety and meaty, and has been around for centuries. Rick shares how Hudson Valley Foie Gras sets itself a part from other foie gras producers and their efforts to treat their ducks with exceptional care and respect. Erin and Rick go on to dissect the unique physiology of ducks and how it facilitates the hand feeding procedure that Hudson Valley Foie Gras uses. After the break, Erin brings Ariane Daguin of D’Artagnan, a well-known seller and manufacturer of pâtés, sausages, smoked and cured charcuterie, all-natural and organic poultry, game, free-range meat, foie gras, wild mushrooms and truffles, on the show to give her thoughts on the developments in the foie gras world. She goes on to say that foie grois is an important part of elevated food and should be respected as such. Tune in for more! This program was brought to you by Heritage Foods USA.

"It's a normal and reversible process for a duck to store fat on its liver." [11:50]

--Rick Bishop on The Farm Report

"Foie gras is one of the important things in gastronomy, and gastronomy is one of the pleasures in life. We call it being a 'foodie' but we need this to create stimulation... without it, you lose a color of the palate." [31:45]

"At the end of the day we need to focus on raising animals the right way." [34:35]

--Ariane Daguin on The Farm Report

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Hosted By
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Sponsored by
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Three very big districts—Riverside, San Diego, and Oakland—are taking farm to school to the next level with an enormous, year-round commitment to sustainably grown California chicken. Their ambitious purchasing initiative, which has been several years in the making, is designed to send a clear and certain message to the poultry industry: Clean up your act. Our students’ health is at stake. Find out more on this week's episode of Inside School Food. This program was brought to you by Whole Foods Market.

"Any professional working in this field climbs this incredibly high hill in terms of their education on food systems when they engage in these projects." [12:00]

--Ariane Michas on Inside School Food


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Today's episode of THE FOOD SEEN was taped in San Francisco at Stitcher.

Maia Hirschbein is an oleologist, an olive oil specialist. She up in San Diego with an orchard as a backyard, but it took a semester at the University of Gastronomic Sciences in Italy, for her to realize what her home state of California had to offer. A missed attempt at working wine harvest in Tuscany lead Maia to her first olive grove. Olive oil has a history over 6500 years old, but the national growth of olive trees only started in the late 1700's. Learn about Maia's work with the California Olive Ranch, educating us about how olive oil is actually more of a fruit juice, what the best times of the year are to buy a bottle, that it doesn't age like wine (so use it right away), and how taste and talk about all flavors and aromas produced by the myriad of varietals existing around the world, and blended in California. This show was brought to you by Tabard Inn

The following olive oils were tasted during this show:
1.
California Olive Ranch, Arbeqina
2. Laconia Crete, Pendolino, Leccino, Frantoio, Manzanillo, Mission
3. Deergnaw, Nociara, Taggiasca, Casaliva, Coratina, Picholine
4. Frantoio Grove, Frantoio


*image courtesy of http://www.aromadictionary.com/oliveoilwheel.html

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