Seals were hunted all year round, and the Inuit found a use for almost every part of the animal.
With the exception of the bitter gall bladder, all the meat was eaten, usually boiled or raw.
They are not comprehensive; nor are they presented in a standardized format containing exactly the same information for each state, as you would find in an encyclopedia.
Our notes, like state foods, are a reflection of the people who land on our site. Alabama's culinary heritage is a testament to hard-working people with a healthy appetite for tasty food: "The first Europeans to visit Alabama were Spanish seamen in 1505...
Some states and cities are commonly associated with recipes (Maryland crab cakes, Boston baked beans, Philly cheese steak, New York style pizza) others are moore challenging to connect with a particular dish.
Alabama's edible symbols are: large mouth bass, pecans, wild turkeys, fighting tarpon (saltwater fish), and blackberries. Dissolve the soda in 1 tablespoon of the buttermilk, and add it to the other ingredients.
Recheck until pick comes out clean.] "Cheese Straws 2 cups grated cheese 2 cups sifted flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 heaping tablespoon butter 1/4 teaspoon red pepper make into stiff dough with ice-cold sweet mik and water mixed.
Roll thin, cut into narrow strips and bake quickly." ---New York World's Fair Cook Book: The American Kitchen, Crosby Gaige [Doubleday, Doran:nw York] 1939 (p. 175) In Alaska, as true for places on earth, the concept of "traditional meals" depends up time and peoples.
Raw blubber was often enjoyed mixed in with meat or berries, while blood soup and dried intestines were favored as snacks.
Because they ate raw food, and every part of the animal, the Inuit did not lack vitamins, even though they had almost no vegetables to eat.