The Flakiest Pie Crust Ever — My Secret Ingredient

by Ann Marie Michaels on July 6, 2009

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Blueberry Pie

I made a couple pies over the 4th of July weekend. While I hate to seem immodest, I have to tell you… I’m still blown away at how amazing the pie crust came out.

I’ve been making pie crust for decades and, thanks to Jeffrey Steingarten and Marion Cunningham, I have mastered a perfectly light, flaky pie crust.

But this crust was even better than my best pie crust. A hundred times better! My pie crust was elevated from perfect to divine, thanks to a new ingredient. New to me, anyway.

What’s my secret? Read on…

First, a little history. I’ve been using Marion Cunningham’s recipe (translated by Jeffrey Steingarten in his book The Man Who Ate Everything) for years. It calls for about 1/2 butter and 1/2 lard (10 oz butter and 8 oz lard, to be exact).

Lard vs. Leaf Lard

Lard is the fat from a pig, rendered into a creamy white butter-like substance. Most pastry chefs agree that the best kind of lard is leaf lard. It comes from the fat near the kidneys of the animal.

I have used leaf lard and I have used regular lard from pigs. Both are very good. I suppose it’s true that the leaf lard is superior. It’s not a huge difference, but I think it is marginally better.

I have also used leaf lard from cows (beef tallow, rendered from the fat near the cow’s kidneys). That was also good, but not noticeably better than the pig’s leaf lard.

The Very Best Kind of Leaf Lard

This weekend I experimented with a new ingredient. Something I had never used in my pie crust before. And it surpassed my wildest expectations. I try to be humble and don’t like to toot my own horn. However, as I was eating this pie crust, I couldn’t help but wax on about how unbelievably delicious it was, how delightfully flaky and airy — truly the most sublime pie crust I had ever eaten.

The secret to the lightest and flakiest pie crust you’ll ever eat: bison leaf lard. In other words, bison tallow from the fat near the kidneys.

Why Bison Tallow?

You’re probably thinking, how could bison tallow be that much better than lard? I don’t know why, but it was. It was exponentially better than all the other kinds of lard I’ve ever used.

Beef tallow is harder and firmer than pig’s lard. It becomes completely solid when left out on the counter, whereas lard stays soft. And bison tallow seems to be even harder than beef tallow. It’s has the consistency of candle wax.

It is precisely the waxiness of the bison tallow that is responsible for the airiness of the resulting pie crust. It’s the hard chunks of fat that create air pockets which produces the flakiness in a pie crust.

Health Benefits

Did I mention that bison tallow is incredibly good for you? Bison tallow grass-fed — in other words, it’s from animals on pasture, which makes it a good source of Vitamin K2 — the vitamin that helps promote bone density and prevent cavities and osteoporosis. (Source: Beef Tallow: a Good Source of Fat-Soluble Vitamins?)

Wait a minute… does this mean we can prevent cavities by eating pie? Why, yes! Yes, we can. And isn’t that a good thing to know?

How lucky is my daughter? She’ll grow up eating homemade pie with ice cream and real whipped cream — instead of being forced to eat raw carrot sticks and cooked spinach.

How To Make Pie Crust With Bison Tallow

The hardness of the tallow poses a bit of a challenge when you’re rolling out the pie dough. It’s easy to make holes in the dough so you have to be very careful. Otherwise the recipe is the same as my pie crust recipe posted here. Just use bison tallow instead of regular lard (make sure it’s “leaf lard” — the fat from around the kidneys).

I hope you can get your hands on some bison tallow and try this out. Oh, and I’ll be posting my recipe for rendering tallow and lard very soon. Check back!

If you haven’t made a pie lately, do it! Your family will thank you. If you’ve never made a pie from scratch, try it! It really is so much easier than people think. And it’s worth every bite.

All this talk of pie is making me hungry. I think I’ll warm some of the leftover pie for lunch (Yes, LUNCH! This is healthy pie!), along with a slice of cheddar, some vanilla ice cream and a cup of decaf coffee. Ah, ain’t life grand?

This post is a part of Real Food Wednesday. Go check out Real Food Wednesday at Kelly the Kitchen Kop and share your real food tips and recipes.

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{ 69 comments… read them below or add one }

jacobus July 6, 2009 at 2:21 PM

Fascinating. After reading a while though, the question in my mind was not “How does one make pie with bison tallow?” but rather, “Where on earth does one get bison tallow?”

Thanks for enlightening us about an intriguing ingredient.

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Kelli July 6, 2009 at 2:58 PM

You know, it is great to have a recipe that you are famous for!

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Kim July 6, 2009 at 3:10 PM

LOOKS SO GOOD! Is beef tallow as good for you as bison tallow? Also, about grass fed butter – I think you use Kerrygold – it isn’t organic, right? THANKS!

Kim

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Soli July 6, 2009 at 4:13 PM

So the obvious question, where did you get the tallow?

Also, this weekend I am hopefully buying some beef liver at the farmer’s market for my “ultimate test.” I’m loving pastej (pate in Swedish) but haven’t tried eating liver since I was 10.

Soli’s last blog post..One other thing

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Real Food Mama July 6, 2009 at 5:43 PM

Wow that’s fascinating! I use leaf lard regularly, rendering it at home, but it is always pig lard. We do have some buffalo suppliers at my local market and I may have to ask them if they ever have any lard to spare.

I also have yak locally, and it would be interesting to try that as well…I will certainly update you on any experiments!

Enjoy your pie and looking forward to reading more :)

- RFM

Real Food Mama’s last blog post..Local or Organic – a follow up.

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Kelly the Kitchen Kop July 6, 2009 at 7:21 PM

Just signing on to leave a meaningless comment, so that I can get subscribed for future comments and hear all the latest happenings on such a fun post!

I’m wondering if we can order bison leaf lard from Ken & Kathy?

I’m stocking up on blueberries next weekend and will use your crust to make a divine blueberry pie!!

Kelly

Kelly the Kitchen Kop’s last blog post..“Foodless Foods”

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dental July 6, 2009 at 7:33 PM

Just the fact that Bison Tallow is better for you would have me hooked on it, but knowing it tastes better too is fantastic. Will have to try that recipe sometime. Thanks.

dental’s last blog post..Teeth Whitening with Go Smile:Go Smile or Dentist Whitening?

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Ren July 6, 2009 at 8:31 PM

I’m not much when it comes to baking, but that may change if I keep hanging around here. WOW!

Ren’s last blog post..Thai Green Curry Halibut

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The Wind Attack July 6, 2009 at 10:39 PM

I have to admit, that crust does look damn good and flakey! I’ve never cooked with lard before, but now I wondering if the grass-fed bison dealer at my local farmer’s market has bison tallow…

The Wind Attack’s last blog post..Tempeh Chimichurri

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cheeseslave July 7, 2009 at 2:13 AM

I got the bison tallow from Lindner Bison.

They don’t have an online shopping cart or anything but if you can call their 800 # and order. If you are in the LA area, they sell their bison at many of our farmer’s markets. If not, call them and they’ll ship it to you. Tell them Cheeseslave sent you!

Lindner Bison
Kathy and Ken Lindner
Toll free: (866) 247-8753.
E-mail: klindner@lindnerbison.com or klindner@bisurkey.com
Website: http://www.lindnerbison.com

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cheeseslave July 7, 2009 at 2:17 AM

Real Food Mama – Please keep me updated on the yak tallow — I’m curious! Where are you that you get yak locally?

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Kimberly Hartke July 7, 2009 at 6:33 AM

What a fantastic post! I am definitely going to make the effort to get bison leaf lard! Cheeseslave your blog is awesome!

Kimberly

Kimberly Hartke’s last blog post..Joel Salatin–Our Farmer, Everybody’s Hero

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Stephafriendly July 7, 2009 at 6:55 AM

I love the part about how lucky your daughter is. Some people seem to think that I am depriving my daughter because she doesn’t get to have candy, chips or Cheerios. They don’t take the time to see how delicious and decadent our diet can be without those things.

Stephanie

Stephafriendly’s last blog post..Sourdough Buckwheat Pancakes

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Kathy July 7, 2009 at 7:40 AM

Sorry if I didn’t tell you, the easiest way to deal with the hardness of the 100% grassfed bison rendered kidney tallow is to use a cheese grater. It
makes it super flakey for folding into the flour — we do this for our biscuits & other “pastry chefs” have done this. They absolutely rave about the difference!
Thanks for helping to spread the word!
oxoxo
Kathy

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cheeseslave July 7, 2009 at 7:55 AM

Kim,

I don’t know if Kerrygold is organic. It is grass-fed butter, though, which is more important in my mind. And it is recommended by the Weston A. Price Foundation in their shopping guide.

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ChantalMM July 19, 2011 at 8:14 PM

What do you think of the fact that it’s pasteurized?

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cheeseslave July 7, 2009 at 8:00 AM

Stephafriendly -

Thanks for your comment. I agree!!! (Obviously!)

Does anyone really miss Pringles when they can have French fries made with beef tallow — or Cheerios, when you they can have Eggs Benedict with homemade Hollandaise sauce and bacon? And doesn’t it feel wonderful to know that these foods are GOOD for us?!

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Wardeh @ GNOWFGLINS July 7, 2009 at 8:29 AM

I have never made a pie crust. Yours looks fabulous! I think I could find some bison tallow sort of nearby… I will look!

Wardeh @ GNOWFGLINS’s last blog post..Tuesday Twister ~ July 7, 2009

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Cook 4 Seasons July 7, 2009 at 9:28 AM

So now I know why my grandmother’s pie was so much better…although I doubt she used the bison variety;-) I am calling the Lindner folks today. My plums and peaches await their chariot!

Cook 4 Seasons’s last blog post..Flour Power

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Catherine July 7, 2009 at 10:22 AM

I am looking forward to your post on rendering lard! I have some pork fat in my freezer that I have no idea what to do with.

Catherine’s last blog post..Why I Stopped Exercising

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diane early July 7, 2009 at 11:45 AM

Hi – I am ordering today…can’t wait to try my first pie, though I will be freezing them for now as we are not nearly ready for pie in this house. Matt, my son with the autism diagnosis is ROCKING on the GAPS protocol. We are so excited. He is eating approx 6oz of grass fed beef liver a daynow, spread out for three meals and always blended into the soup that we call medicine and give before each meal. Ingredients: bone broth with bone marrow, onions, garlic, zuccini, beet, 1 raw egg yolk, and raw saurkraut juice and whey blended in…he takes three syringes of this prior to his chicken pancakes, grassfed hotdogs, or bison burger patties. The pernicious anemia seems to be melting away. We have had to drop ALL vits and supps except for the fermented CLO as it is all just too strong for him now that he is getting this dense nutrition. We are on day 15 of the probiotic enema portion of the protocol and Matt is now willing to sit on a potty, his eye contact is improving , his speech is improving, he PLAYED with his sister today – really played WITH her for the first time since the MMR. Unbelievable. He is up to several tbl of whey with no allergic response, and we are so hopeful about the eventual inclusion of ghee and yogurts…perhaps even COW dairy yogurt eventually. He will even sip a bit of green kombucha. THANK YOU SO MUCH for pointing us in the GAPS direction. IT is changing our lives and is SO SO much more appropriate for autism than the SCD or BED….I will let you know how we fare…and by the way, the 2 oz feeding syringes that one gets at medical supply places are the PERFECT means by which to drizzle and drop by drop your Olive Oil into a vitamix or blender for homemade mayo – perfect consistency with no hassle. a little chicken fat or other grease around the rubber tip makes them slide smoothly if they stick on you after many uses….take care. Diane mum to Matt, Terra Beth, Emma Cristina, and Catherine Joy…due in August – our first unvaccinated totally GAPS baby!

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Cook 4 Seasons July 7, 2009 at 12:07 PM

One more thing…did you use white flour for the crust? Eegads. I know its ‘tough’ with whole grain types but I didn’t think you even had it in your house;-)

Cook 4 Seasons’s last blog post..Flour Power

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cheeseslave July 7, 2009 at 12:42 PM

Yes I used white flour. Unbleached, all-purpose.

Sally Fallon has a pie crust recipe in Nourishing Traditions using white flour. She calls it a “compromise food”.

White flour doesn’t have a lot of phytic acid because it’s refined so you don’t have to worry about that. It’s just not nutritious like sprouted whole wheat flour. So I don’t have a big problem with white flour as long as it’s (a) eaten in moderation and (b) used as a carrier for healthy oils like lard/tallow/butter/coconut oil.

I am going to try my next crust using sprouted flour.

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coconutfreek July 19, 2011 at 5:54 PM

So I don’t have to soak my white flour before baking bread. GOod to know.

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ChantalMM July 19, 2011 at 8:18 PM

According to Ramial Nagel in his book Cure Tooth Decay, he says that it’s still best to sour or ferment your white bread (as in sourdough).

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ChantalMM July 19, 2011 at 8:18 PM

According to Ramiel Nagel in his book Cure Tooth Decay, he says that it’s still best to sour or ferment your white bread (as in sourdough).

Reply

ChantalMM July 19, 2011 at 8:19 PM

Sorry about that….

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Accidental Huswfe July 7, 2009 at 9:40 PM

This fantastic post is making me drool. Now I just need to figure out how to get some fine, fine tallow.

Accidental Huswfe’s last blog post..Hot and Cool Summer Salsa

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Melanie Nader July 8, 2009 at 7:54 AM

Thanks again, for more healthy, and yummy recipes…do you have any idea how to make your own tallow?…for instance if I make Pork sausage, is what is left in the pan the lard? I always hate to throw that out, but I never know what to do with it. Great post!

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Helen July 8, 2009 at 8:37 AM

I like your site and the info about bad fats that turn out to be good. But I have to say, I *like* cooked spinach, and so do my 16-month-old daughters. And I bet they’ll like carrot sticks, too. I say, pie and ice cream *and* cooked spinach and carrot sticks!

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cheeseslave July 8, 2009 at 9:03 AM

Helen –

You’re right. I think cooked spinach is good, too.

I prefer to eat my veggies with good fats. Spinach is delicious in quiche or spanakopita (made into a pie with eggs, cheese and butter). I also like spinach cooked in bacon fat — or a warm spinach salad with bacon.

Carrot sticks are good sometimes, too, but they’re best dipped in homemade buttermilk ranch or blue cheese dressing.

I’m not saying veggies aren’t good or important — I just think they are less important than the fats.

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coconutfreek July 19, 2011 at 5:52 PM

did you gain weight when you started eating good fats? or stay the same?

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Musings of a Housewife July 8, 2009 at 9:53 AM

Okay, so the obvious question is, where on EARTH does one find Bison tallow? LOL!!

I am dying to try this. I love pie and I use the regular ol’ betty crocker pie crust recipe with Crisco. I’m intrigued about a form of lard that is healthful???

Musings of a Housewife’s last blog post..In Which She Resorts to a List

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cheeseslave July 8, 2009 at 1:04 PM

Musings of a Housewife -

Scroll up — I listed my source above in the comments. Lindner Bison run by Ken & Kathy Lindner (email/phone # above).

I used Crisco for years but have since learned that it is NOT healthy. It’s full of trans fats which cause heart disease and cancer. Tallow and lard are healthy fats that have been used by traditional peoples for millennia. Crisco was only invented a century ago — by Proctor & Gamble as a way to use up industrial waste (cottonseed oil) from their factories.

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coconutfreek July 19, 2011 at 5:50 PM

That is so gross how the manufacturers could care less about anyone’s health….. use up the leftovers and call it “food” Yuk!

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cheeseslave July 8, 2009 at 1:05 PM

And PS: This pie crust is WAY better than the ones I used to make w/ Crisco

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lo July 8, 2009 at 1:05 PM

Not at all what I expected, but NOW you know I’ve got to find me sommothat! :)

Interesting perspective on the white/unbleached flour. I’ll have to ponder that… cuz it is making a whole lot of sense.

lo’s last blog post..Classic Wisconsin Bratwurst

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cheeseslave July 8, 2009 at 1:09 PM

Melanie -

Do you mean like the grease left in the ban after you cook bacon or pork? ABSOLUTELY use that up! I use cast iron pans now and I save my bacon grease. Just leave it in the pan and then you can scrape it out and put it in a jar or bowl. I cook lots of stuff in bacon grease. It’s high in vitamin D and from what I’ve read, will prevent wrinkles. :-)

Lard is pure white and it looks like Crisco (they formulated Crisco to look like lard). Tallow is more of a cream color. These fats are rendered, meaning you cook them down until they are clear liquid. They turn solid at room temp.

Bacon/pork fat in the pan tastes smokier than lard or tallow, which have a milder taste.

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coconutfreek July 19, 2011 at 5:49 PM

I need all the help I can get to prevent wrinkles. Bring on the lard

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cheeseslave July 8, 2009 at 1:09 PM

Oh, and I’ll be posting my recipe for how to render lard and tallow any day now.

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Michelle @ Find Your Balance July 8, 2009 at 5:32 PM

Tallow is a new word for me. You say you got this from a local bison rancher/producer? What about other forms of tallow? I really have no clue.

Also: I just posted about calcium and strong bones and tried to make an unbiased argument for and against milk. But it seems to be leaning against milk, especially in some of the comments. I’d love if you’d stop by and even the score! Thanks!

Michelle @ Find Your Balance’s last blog post..Pasta for strong bones, say what?

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cheeseslave July 8, 2009 at 6:10 PM

Scroll up for the website/email/phone # of the rancher. They will ship.

Me, argue FOR milk? I’ll be right over.

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Kathy July 8, 2009 at 7:04 PM

Hello cheeseslave,
Is there a way to email you? I have a comment, but it might be better to send to you privately first.
Thanks Kathy

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Music symbols July 9, 2009 at 9:17 AM

I have lots of recipes, but my fudge recipe and oatmeal raisin cookie recipe both have unusual ingredients. Both make a very, very good tasting dessert, everyone wants the recipe and both desserts get eaten in very short order…

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Music symbols July 9, 2009 at 9:17 AM

In dark sauces ( Stews and Casseroles )a few tablespoons full of Unsweetened Cocoa Powder as a thickener. It adds a a rich flavor and texture but in small amounts not a really noticeable chocolate flavor.

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coconutfreek July 19, 2011 at 5:12 PM

m-m-m-m-m, I love chocolate. What a great idea. Speaking of chocolate, I think I”ll have some w/ tea.

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tina July 13, 2009 at 11:31 AM

Ann Marie,

Does ice cream lose some of its vitamin A and D content because it’s frozen? When I can’t get enough butter into my boys meals, I always feel good knowing that they are getting A and D in their ice cream. They also take a .25 teaspoon of cod liver oil (when I remember.)

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coconutfreek July 19, 2011 at 5:10 PM

that’s a wonderful way to get vitamins. I like ice cream, although I can’t over do it like I would like to.

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tina July 13, 2009 at 11:47 AM

Come to think of it, I freeze most of my butter so the same question would be for butter as well.

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cheeseslave July 13, 2009 at 1:36 PM

Tina -

Q: Is it okay to freeze raw milk and butter?

A: It is fine to freeze raw milk and butter. There is no harm to the enzymes in milk nor to the fat-soluble vitamins in butter. Dr. Price actually tested frozen butter after a year and found no degredation.

http://www.westonaprice.org/children/formula-faqs-pt2.html

I think I read somewhere else (maybe it was in Sally Fallon’s lecture) that Dr. Price found something like a 4% loss in vitamins in the frozen butter after one year.

So, anyway, whether the loss is zero or 4%, it’s negligible. I freeze all my butter, milk and cream.

If you forget to give the cod liver oil, you can just give them a whole teaspoon every few days instead of 1/4 teaspoon every day.

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tina July 13, 2009 at 2:43 PM

Good to know! Thank you!

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gabriella kadar July 17, 2009 at 4:10 PM

Possibly you could try Elk lard. That would be even more saturated than bison.
Grass fed/hay fed Elk fat has almost no flavour.

I live in Southern Ontario. There are a few farms where elk are raised. Probably if you live in southern California, your sources for elk would be further north. I think, if you are experimenting, it’s worth trying.

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Lorie July 28, 2009 at 6:07 PM

Love this! Will try. Enjoy your blog, for I am a cheese lover!

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Billie February 11, 2010 at 12:51 AM

To your knowledge is there any online course that teaches this type of nutrition? From what I’ve read on your site it seems like you’ve learned what you have by reading vaious books and doing your own research. Which by the way I’m glad you did…thank you for all this great info!

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cheeseslave February 11, 2010 at 12:57 AM

Billie,

Are you looking to learn how to cook or to learn about nutrition?

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Billie February 11, 2010 at 10:02 AM

Well, I’m wanting to learn about nutrition but since this is completely different from anything else out there I’d also like to learn how to cook in this way (I do know how to cook). I do have the book Nourishing Traditions and am planning on using it as my daughters Nutrition text next year. I haven’t read the whole book yet but have leafed through it.

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cheeseslave February 11, 2010 at 11:25 AM

Billie,

I know there are some online nutrition classes you can take. Kind of like distance learning, where you actually get a degree. Hawthorn University is supposed to be good.

http://www.hawthornuniversity.org/Programs/NC/ProgramOverview.aspx

They are always at the WAPF conferences so I know they teach about this stuff.

We are also going to start promoting the Fleetwood recordings on the Real Food Media blogs. These are the mp3s and DVDs from the WAPF Wise Traditions conference. Listening to these mp3s (plus reading books) is how I learned most of what I know about this stuff. Check my resources page in a week or so (I have to put the link up) and there will be a link under CDs/DVDs (I’m making a new category). http://www.cheeseslave.com/resources

I really think the Fleetwood mp3s are an awesome way to go because you can learn while you’re doing other things. I like to listen to them on my iPhone while I’m going for walks, driving, cooking or doing stuff around the house. And you learn everything you would learn in a school. They even give course credits when you go to the conference!

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JoAnna June 27, 2010 at 12:16 PM

I love your pie crust, but every time I make it, so much fat drips out of the crust and all over my oven — just from the top edge of the crust. Am I doing something wrong?

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pickel hilfe June 7, 2011 at 4:11 AM

That is the fitting blog for anyone who needs to find out about this topic. You understand so much its almost onerous to argue with you (not that I truly would need…HaHa). You undoubtedly put a new spin on a subject thats been written about for years. Great stuff, simply great!

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coconutfreek July 19, 2011 at 5:05 PM

what a lovely idea. preventing tooth decay by eating pie made w/ real lard! Makes me smile. :-)

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LeahS July 20, 2011 at 9:40 AM

interesting…. I wonder what makes the bison tallow better for pie. I made a pie crust with lard for my sister and she was so disgusted when she found out. I think she may have even spit it out!

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Allen in AK August 30, 2011 at 5:14 PM

I was surprised when I read that the traditional favorite for making pastries was bear grease! I have been tempted to go “shopping” in the woods and see. Certainly no shortage of them up here. Also comes with a large supply of sausage!

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m. smith- taylor June 7, 2014 at 6:38 AM

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Eloris June 29, 2014 at 12:18 PM

Thanks so much for the write up and your recipe.
As for where to get buffalo leaf tallow… I’ve been making it for several years on our buffalo ranch and selling tubs of about 24 oz or 3 cups (volume) it is just as you described and Iove it. I also make soap and a wonderful healing skin cream and leather conditioner with it!

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Eloris June 29, 2014 at 12:33 PM

PS.
I forgot to say that I am selling on line and at our farmer’s market and shipping it where ever you are.
Please contact me for details. Eloris@cwomc.com
I’d love to accommodate.
Eloris

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