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How to Store Your Garden Produce [Paperback]

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Item description for How to Store Your Garden Produce by Chris Winn Piers Warren...

In How to Store Your Garden Produce, author Piers Warren teaches how to store and preserve your garden produce, enabling you to eat home-grown goodness all year round. The easy to use reference section enables you to quickly look up applicable storage and preservation techniques for the majority of plant produce grown commonly in gardens and allotments. The techniques include freezing, clamping, hanging, drying, bottling, pickling, and fermenting.

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Item Specifications...

Pages   104
Est. Packaging Dimensions:   Length: 8.03" Width: 5.83" Height: 0.31"
Weight:   0.4 lbs.
Binding  Softcover
Release Date   Dec 1, 2003
Publisher   Green Books
ISBN  1903998255  
ISBN13  9781903998250  

Availability  0 units.

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Product Categories

1Books > Subjects > Cooking, Food & Wine > Canning & Preserving
2Books > Subjects > Cooking, Food & Wine > General
3Books > Subjects > Home & Garden > Gardening & Horticulture > General

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Reviews - What do customers think about How to Store Your Garden Produce?

Fantastic for any gardener  Jul 8, 2008
Piers Warren starts off with basic instructions for storage methods: clamping (storing large quantities of roots outside) and other methods of dry storage, freezing, drying (from oven to dehydrator), vacuum-packing, salting, bottling/canning, pickling, relishes & sauces, jams & jellies, and fermenting. This volume isn't meant as a full-blown wine-making or jam-making resource, so these are only the most basic instructions.

The rest of the book covers individual types of produce in alphabetical order. Since the focus of this book is supporting yourself on your own produce, Warren discusses some topics you might not expect. For instance, how best to harvest a vegetable so as to encourage further harvest throughout the season. He discusses varieties that will have longer harvest times, or that will produce during different times of the year. He talks about how some plants can be started at different times so as to result in a longer harvest period as well.

One potentially useful feature is the section of recommended varieties. For example, the apples section lists out two good varieties of cooking apples, a crab apple, and a handful of eating apples, noting which ones keep particularly well or work best for wine-making or the like. However, in some cases this won't be as useful outside of Britain (the book was written & published in Britain but is also being distributed in other countries). For instance, I don't recognize many of the apple or tomato varieties. However, I do recognize a number of the carrot and chard varieties. It just depends on whether a particular type is available & grows well where you are.

The one other small potential snag is a couple of terminology issues. Most of them aren't a big deal (what US readers call canning, Brits call bottling, but the author notes this). One or two types of produce might be listed under a name unfamiliar to you (plenty of people have heard eggplants called aubergines, but not everyone in the US knows them by that term). Don't let this deter you from buying this book if you're in the US, however---the information is incredibly useful, and in most cases there are enough informative notes included that you can substitute varieties as appropriate or easily figure out the terminology differences. Also, all measurements for recipes and such are given in both metric and English measurements.

If you want to become more self-sufficient, or you just want to make better and less wasteful use of your garden produce, I definitely recommend this book.
Excellent Reference Book  Feb 9, 2006
This unusual book saves so much time trawling through all my old gardening books looking for storage techniques for various vegetables and fruit. I use it a lot and have also given it to friends as presents and they are very pleased too! Highly recommended.

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