From The Food Lover's Companion, Fourth edition by Sharon Tyler Herbst and Ron Herbst. Copyright © 2007, 2001, 1995, 1990 by Barron's Educational Series, Inc.
I get excited about any produce that’s harvested in early spring because it means the season is getting started! My mother-in-law is growing rhubarb in her garden this year – my job is to come up with things to do with this unique vegetable.
Don't limit rhubarb to the sweets table -- there are quite a few things to do with this quintessential spring goodie. If you’ve never experienced this pleasingly sour plant, try it! Here are 5 different ways.
This leafy green is in season and ready to bring nutritional goodness to your table.
My CSA box is erupting with gigantic bunches of this leafy green veggie. This variety of Swiss chard has fluffy, tender green leaves and edible stems bursting with color and flavor.
Check out Food Network's top-five rhubarb recipes from Ina, Guy and Marc Forgione for traditional and inventive ideas for letting seasonal rhubarb shine.
Make Gluten-Free Girl's spring-perfect cobbler with certified gluten-free oats or quinoa flakes and farm-fresh rhubarb.
Chard, sometimes called Swiss chard or rainbow chard (when it sports brightly colored stalks), really is a relative of the beet. Find out how to use it here.
Rhubarb, a classic produce variety of spring and early summer, is a vegetable that often gets cooked as though it were a fruit, lending its tart flavor to pies, compotes and more.