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From The Garden or Orchard to the Table: Jams and Jellies from North Dakota Fruits - FN590
What kinds of fruit can be successfully grown in North Dakota? What are some tested and tasty recipes for making the preserves? That’s what this circular is all about — growing and preserving the fruits of summer!
Located in Landing Pages / Food and Nutrition
Home Canning Fruit and Fruit Products - FN174
Processing is essential to ensure safety when canning fruits. Fruits, being acidic foods, can be processed safely in a boiling-water bath. However, some people prefer to pressure-process fruits.
Located in Landing Pages / Food and Nutrition
Freezing Fruits - FN182
Freezing is one of the easiest methods of preserving foods. Following the guidelines in this circular will help ensure that your frozen fruits remain nutritious and high in quality.
Located in Landing Pages / Food and Nutrition
Let's Preserve Fruit Pie Fillings - FN434
The fruit fillings in this publication are excellent and safe products. Each canned quart makes one 8-inch to 9-inch pie. Fillings may be used as toppings on dessert or pastries. Clear Jel is a starch modified to produce excellent sauce consistency even after fillings are canned and baked. Other available household starches break down, causing a runny sauce consistency when used in pie fillings.
Located in Landing Pages / Food and Nutrition
Field to Fork Apples! - FN1792
Apples are members of the rose family, and more than 7,500 varieties are grown throughout the world. Apples can be eaten fresh, frozen, canned or dried.
Located in Landing Pages / Food and Nutrition
From the Garden or Orchard to the Table: Getting Started With Home Winemaking - FN1638
This publication provides information to help you get started with making wine at home from locally grown fruit. It includes directions to make wine from apples, black currants, cherries, strawberries and rhubarb.
Located in Landing Pages / Food and Nutrition
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