Here’s a favorite recipe that celebrates both Alaska’s sweet beets and the wide variety of eggs you can find in town, if you know where to look
I tried using the broiler to melt the sugar, but got a much better result using a $20 blowtorch from Lowe’s.
It’s cheesy, hot, smoky. When you get near it, you can’t step away, and if you’re alone with it, and, say, a bag of Juanita’s corn chips, things might get a little out of hand.
I know. Cabbage isn’t sexy. But these savory pancakes will please a crowd.
These perfect breakfast biscuits are sweet and salty, rich, crispy on the outside and soft on the inside.
Flour, sugar and oil came to Alaska Native communities with contact. Doughnuts and fry bread were then adopted and adapted as Alaska Native traditional foods. They aren’t all that healthy, but they are what celebrations taste like.
Spam musubi Anchorage’s favorite portable, affordable snack is easy to make. (It’s also gluten-free!)