Your weekly update on what's cookin' in your Field Goods bag. Overview of contents, plus recipe suggestions for your perusing pleasure. 
Theme: Sky High, Literally
This week's fingerling potatoes are the Papa Cacho variety, native to the mountains of Peru. They can be roasted, but are also a good broiling potato. Be attentive if you're boiling them, as they are easily overcooked. The skin is bright pinkish-purple with pink flesh, so they'll be a beautiful addition to your dinner table. The coolest thing about these taters? They are high altitude potatoes. Skymeadow Farm (pictured right) is one of only a few farms that grow them in NY State. Papa Cachos need to grow at 1400 feet, Skymeadow is at 1500 feet on the edge of the Catskills.

Looking for an easy way to raise money for your school PTO or non-profit organization? The Field Goods fundraiser program is simple. We list the organization on our website, your supporters sign-up and we collect for you a $1 or $2 for each delivery. What a great alternative to calendars, candy and candles! Learn more... Taconic Hills CSD & the Robert C. Parker School are raisin' funds, as well as John Jay Futbol Club, new fundraisers added each week. 
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Peruvian Potatoes Pink fingerlings you can cook up with a multitude of methods. Enjoy these rare taters. Skymeadow Farm (CO)

Delicata Squash Unique for its thin skin (no peeling or removing neccessary) and sweet flesh. Try roasting to soften the flesh and skin. Juniper Hill Farm (CO) 
Macoun Apples Love ‘em. Macouns are a super-sweet cross between the McIntosh and Jersey Black varieties. Paige just learned she's been pronouncing these wrong her entire life...The farmer says these are pronounced “Muh-COWN” not “Muh-COON.” We've heard it both ways. Fix Brothers Farm (FAM)
Bok Choy can be eaten raw, roasted, boiled, steamed, stir-fried, microwaved, or deep-fried. The entire head can be eaten. To prepare, separate the leaves from the stalks, then rinse well and drain. Shred or cut across the leaves and cut the stalks into small slices along the diagonal. Great with a bit of garlic, ginger or soy sauce. Remember—you can eat the stalks raw, too! Green Mead Farm (OG) 

Shitake Mushrooms If you eat miso soup, you should be familiar with Shitake mushrooms. Most people don't eat the stems of these, so we suggest using them for stock instead. Bulich Mushroom Farm (OG)
Harkurei Turnips These mild and sweet turnips don't need to be peeled—just give them a good wash. You can cook these or eat them raw. We suggest shredding them and adding to a salad. You can prepare the turnip greens as you would kale or mustard greens. Common Hands (OG)
Hidabeni Turnips Like hakurei turnips, hidabeni are tender, sweet and need to peel them. You can eat them raw. These turnips have a red ring at the edge and a white center streaked with red. Common Hands (OG) 
Red Bibb Lettuce Put fresh salads on your table as often as you can. For a more filling and flavorful boost add roasted nuts, died cranberries, roasted sunflower seeds, shaved parmesan, or chick peas. Continental Organics (Aquaponics - OG)

Additional Subscriptions

  • Herb & Allium: Summer savory, lovage, sage, thyme & celery leaf Ironwood Farm (OG) 
  • Fruit: Bosc Pears & Macoun Apples Fix Brothers Farm (FAM) 
  • Cheese: Salted Butter Kreimhild Dairy Farms
  • Bread: Challah Loaf Cafe Le Perche
  • Pasta: Plain Pappardelle Knoll Crest 

Peruvian Potatoes
Sautéed Cherry Tomatoes with Garlic and Basil
Roasted Cherry Tomatoes
Delicata Squash
Roasted Delicata Squash with Rosemary
Red Onion and Almond-Stuffed Delicata Squash
Bok Choy
Stir-Fried Udon Noodles with Bok Choy
Ginger-Sesame Bok Choy
Wilted Bok Choy with Soy Sauce and Cashews
Shitake Mushrooms
Sauteed Shitake Mushrooms
Fettuccine with Shitake Mushrooms
Shitake and Green Bean Stir-fry 
Garlic-Sauteed Shiitake Mushrooms –10 minutes/4 ingredients, doesn't get much easier than that. 
Glazed Hakurei Turnips
Hakurei Turnip Salad
Sauteed Hakurei Turnips and Braised Greens
Potato and Turnip Gratin
Salad Dressing
5 Essential Dressings 

  • Tip: Any item you would cook, you can also freeze.
  • Pasta people! Keep it in the fridge 4-5 days or freeze it.
  • Any green needs to be as dry as possible, wrapped in a paper towel in a plastic bag and kept in the fridge crisper.
  • Leave potatoes in the pantry. 
  • Mushrooms should be kept in a paper bag.
  • Turnips will last a long while if you remove the greens.

Key for growing methods:
  • CO - Certified Organic
  • OG - Organically Grown (farm uses organic methods but does not have Certification).
  • IPM - Integrated Pest Management (methods used to reduce the use of pesticides and chemical fertilizers)
  • FAM - Family farm (farm often uses organic and IPM methods but may also use chemical fertilizers and pesticides. As a general rule small farms use far fewer chemicals than large industrialized operations).
  • Non-GMO - None of our products are GMO.
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