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    Canning - Tractor Supply Co.

    Canning Supplies and Equipment

    5 Easy-to-Grow Vegetables

    There are some vegetables that are particularly easy to grow, so why not add them to your garden for a sure-bet bounty. The satisfaction that comes from harvesting veggies that you have grown with your own green thumb is one of life’s greatest pleasures. Here are a short list of recommendations and a few planting pointers.

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    Canning Basics: Tips and Supplies

    Can garden fruits and veggies soon after harvest for delicious and nutritious pantry goodies. Canning can be a wonderfully gratifying experience—one the whole family can enjoy. Get the basics under your belt and give it a whirl!

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    Canning and Preserving Your Harvest

    Once you start vegetable and fruit gardening, you can quickly have an overabundance of produce. While it's great to share those extra tomatoes, peaches, beans and cucumbers with friends and family, you may want to preserve and store some for your family to enjoy year-round.

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    Home Food Preservation

    Take a look at the nutrition label on your favorite fruits, vegetables, and other foods and you'll see a list of ingredients that you can't pronounce, much less understand. It's safe to say that most commercially canned foods are full of artificial preservatives and sodium.

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    Saving The Season

    With care and precision, Diane Wortman pours beef stock over the carrots, onions, and potatoes in the clear pint jars. Through the glass she sees the fresh vegetables from her garden float and bump against the meat from her sister-in-law’s grass-fed beef farm. The savory blend is awash in the rich stock Diane made from bones, vegetables, and herbs.

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    Harvesting and Preserving Herbs and Vegetables

    If you've harvested your fruits and vegetables, but can't eat them all, don't let them go to waste. When they're at their peak flavor and ripeness, can them. Canning is a great way to store your garden produce. You can even can produce from your farmer's market. Canned produce will keep up to a year if done properly. Also, canning is a fun family project.

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    What to Do with Your Honey

    After extraction comes the very best part of beekeeping — fresh, raw, unaltered honey. Honey is one of the rare foods that have no expiration date. Most people don't realize that raw honey will crystallize. The simplest storage method for your honey will depend on how you plan on using your honey. Here are a couple of suggestions:

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    Canning Tomatoes

    After all the work you put into your garden, you don't want any of it to go to waste. Sharing is nice, but when your neighbors run the other way when you arrive on their doorstep bearing zucchini or yet another bushel of pole beans, it might be time to think about preserving your garden produce by home canning it.

    Preserving your own food reduces exposure to chemicals, pesticides, and preservatives, and, if you preserve foods at their peak of ripeness, they provide better nutritional advantage.

    Safety is imperative, however, in home canning because if sterilizing, heating, and sealing aren't done correctly, bacteria such as botulism can cause deadly food poisoning.

    For first-time canners, tomatoes are a good vegetable to begin with, because their naturally high acidity prevents the growth of dangerous bacteria, and they're easy to can, particularly by the water bath method.

    As you become more comfortable and knowledgeable with the canning process, you may choose to can all kinds of fruits and vegetables: pears, peaches, beans, pickles, corn, and much more.

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    Spaghetti Sauce In Bulk

    Annette remembers the days when members of her extended family gathered to make and preserve some 300 quarts — yes, you read that correctly — of spaghetti sauce each year.

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    Making and Canning Salsa

    Wash and dice peppers and onions either finely or chunky, depending on your taste. "It's a good idea to chop all the ingredients except the tomatoes first ... so they'll all be ready to cook together," Judy says.

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    More Home Canning Recipes

    Home preserving is experiencing a resurgence in popularity, says Judy Price, of Rochester, N.Y., a Cornell University Cooperative Extension expert who teaches Master Food Preservation classes.

    With the information and tools available today, you can successfully preserve just about anything you want, she says.

    The key to making your food safe and tasty is to follow the latest guidelines developed by the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the National Center for Home Food Preservation (nchfp.uga.edu), she says.

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