Posts Tagged ‘Campbellford Ontario’

Beers made in a church

Posted by David

Monday, February 6th, 2017
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Founded ten years before the micro- and nano- and craft-brewer surge across Ontario, Campbellford’s Church-Key Brewing has always been known for high quality beers. They’ve also developed a reputation for their strong commitment to local sourcing, with many of their ingredients grown within sight of their retired church brewery. We’re very excited to help our Savvy Hip Hops suds-cribers get to know the people behind the products. Read all about it in this month’s Beer Backstory Magazine.

We’re sure you’ll enjoy these delicious, hand-crafted beers. They’ve been chosen just for you to enjoy during the holiday mayhem & while you are relaxing during the holidays too!

Whether you receive the Quick Picks or Taste Case, you will find a variety of bottles of these beers…

Cyser Apple Mead
Braggot Honey Malt
West Coast Pale Ale
Northumberland Ale
Holy Smoke Scotch Ale

Need more beer?

If you would like additional bottles of any beer featured in Savvy Hip Hops, just call our Savvy Brew Crew & we’ll do our best to arrange a special shipment for you.  Put us on speed dial – Savvy Hip Hops Hotline: 613-SAVVYCO (728-8926) or cheers@savvycompany.ca

Cheers!
Debbie & the Savvy Brew Crew

 

Holy Beer!
Church-Key Brewing
By David Loan, Sommelier & member of the Savvy Brew Crew

Built in 1878, the Campbellford Methodist Church doesn’t look like a typical brewery. But the decommissioned house of worship was purchased by Brewmaster John Graham in 1999 to begin his own small brewery. It has grown to include The Stinking Rose Pub and Grindhouse Café and to be an important part of the rural landscape.

How did a little brewery in an out-of-the-way small town succeed? Read on!

A step back in time…

John grew up in a small town north of Toronto. By the time he was an adult, though, the fields had been paved over, the farms replaced with shopping malls. “Thirty years of “progress”, John said. “I think it’s a bit short-sighted. I have four kids of my own and I wanted to bring them up in the same rural atmosphere I did. Campbellford is much closer to my upbringing. It’s a 20 or 30 year step back in time.”

Location, location, location

Campbellford, located 30 minutes north of the 401, turned out to be a perfect location for John & his family.  “We’re literally half-way between Toronto and Ottawa,” John said. “They’re the two biggest beer markets in Ontario. We have more than two million residents within an hour’s drive.”

Perhaps just as important, John is able to source many of the ingredients for his beer right in his own community. “We have honey, barley, hops that are grown within sight of the brewery,” John said. “I call it hyper-local, and it’s part of our environmental goals of keeping the supply chain short and part of the economic goals of buying from people who buy from us. It’s a closed loop.”

Crowd-pleasers

John said that serving his beer to a local audience keeps him grounded. “No 90 IBU (International Bitterness Units) monsters that breweries in more populated breweries produce,” he said. “Being in a small town, we have to be a bit more of a crowd-pleaser for our local audience.”

Church-Key has a mission statement, which they call “The Guiding Light”. It embraces the sustainable principles of the brewery. “There’s a consumer awareness that has happened all over the world,” John said. “Not just beer, we’re more aware of what kind of cheese, what kind of bread we’re eating. We want to have a closer connection to what we’re consuming.”

We know you’ll enjoy these crowd-pleasing beers made by John & the folks at the brewery!

 


 

• Savvy Hip Hops Tasting Notes •

David shares his notes about each beer, along with picks on what to serve… and some fun recipes too!

West Coast Ale

In the big family of beers known as India Pale Ales (IPA), East Coast American IPAs have more malt sweetness and less hop bitterness, whereas West Coast ales embrace the hops and often use a lighter malt.

Tasting Notes: A lovely amber colour, this has a refreshing bitterness which matches nicely with its orange and almond flavours. The medium acidity help make it a very well-rounded, easy to drink beer.

Suggested Food Pairing: The hops and acidity will work very nicely with a cheesy pizza or plate of nachos.

 

Cyser: Apple Mead

Cyser is made from honey and apples fermented together. Sometimes described as a wine, other times as a cider, it’s a beautiful hybrid of the two.

Tasting Notes: This Cyser is unfiltered, so it has a lightly cloudy appearance. Gentle and refreshing, there are flavours of green apples, lime cordial, ginger, and yeast. It’s only slightly sweet.  With 8.3% alcohol, you might expect a boozy bounce; in fact, the alcohol is well integrated and this goes down easily. Maybe too easily!

Suggested Food Pairing: We would love this with an apple, pecan, and blue cheese salad. The delicate sweetness of the Cyser and the pungent blue cheese will play very well together. See recipe, below.

 

Northumerland Ale

Brewmaster John Graham says this beer – the first product made by Church-Key Brewing – is based on a recipe typical of the beer served in Northumberland County taverns in the 1940s and ‘50s.

Tasting Notes: The beer pours a golden colour with a light foam. Citrusy hops and a crisp finish make this a great everyday beer.

Suggested Food Pairing: This will be a lovely pairing with a white fish dish, such as Jamie Oliver’s Baked White Fish recipe, below.

 

Braggot Honey Malt

Another mead-style beverage, Braggot is a spiced honey wine.

Tasting Notes: The honey is apparent from the moment you pop the cap, but it’s very subtle when you taste the mead. The mineral and citrusy notes balance the sweet honey very well, and there are hints of clover and vanilla.

Suggested Food Pairing: If you’re looking for a drink to go with your sweet and savoury Chicken and Waffles, here it is!  See the recipe below.

 

Holy Smoke: Peat-smoked Scotch ale

For those who love campfires, Hot Rods, and Islay whisky, this is the perfect beer. Ten per cent of the malt has been roasted over a peat fire, giving it a smoky complexity and finish.

Tasting Notes: Almost opaque and with a nice foam, the campfire notes are apparent from the first pour. There are also some flavours dark chocolate, vanilla, and molasses. The smoky finish is very long-lasting. 6.2% ABV.

Suggested Food Pairing: We picture this as a Sunday afternoon après-ski with a hot and spicy bowl of black bean chili (see recipe, below). The perfect way to end the weekend.

Recipes to enjoy with the featured Savvy Hip Hops 

 

With Cyser Apple Mead…

Apple, Pecan, and Blue Cheese Salad with Dried Cherries
Recipe and Photo: Food.com

Ingredients

12 ounces salad greens (spring mix)
2 whole apples, cored, sliced very thin
12 cup pecan halves
14 cup dried cherries
6 ounces blue cheese, cut into chunks
1 Tablespoon heaping Dijon mustard
1 Tablespoon maple syrup (to taste)
1 teaspoon apple cider vinegar (to taste)
14 cup olive oil
Salt and pepper, to taste

Method                                                                                                     

Add greens, apple slices, pecan halves, dried cherries, and blue cheese chunks into a large salad bowl.
In a small jar, mix Dijon, maple syrup, vinegar, olive oil, and salt and pepper. Put the lid on the jar and shake well to mix.
Pour a little salad dressing over the top of the salad and toss to combine. Taste salad and add more salad dressing to taste.

 

With Braggot Honey Malt…

Chicken and Waffles
Recipe and photo: FoodNetwork.com

Ingredients

Vegetable oil, for shallow frying
1/4 cup hot sauce
1 large egg, lightly beaten
8 chicken tenders (about 1 pound)
3/4 cup instant flour
1 teaspoon poultry seasoning
Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper
3 tablespoons unsalted butter
2 scallions, sliced, plus more for garnish
1 1/2 cups low-sodium chicken broth
4 buttermilk or Belgian-style frozen waffles
Maple syrup, for serving

Method

Heat about 1 inch of oil in a large cast-iron or heavy-bottomed skillet over high heat. Whisk the hot sauce and egg in a medium bowl; toss the chicken in the mixture to coat.

Combine the flour, poultry seasoning, and salt and pepper to taste in a medium bowl. Set aside 3 tablespoons seasoned flour in a separate bowl; dredge the chicken in the remaining seasoned flour until coated, shaking off any excess.

Place the chicken in the hot oil and fry until golden and cooked through, 2 to 3 minutes per side, turning once. Transfer to a rack to cool slightly; discard the oil.

Melt the butter in the same skillet and whisk in the reserved seasoned flour until smooth. Whisk in the scallions, then slowly pour in the broth. Bring to a simmer, whisking until the gravy is smooth.

Meanwhile, toast the waffles.

Place a waffle on each plate and drizzle with maple syrup. Top with chicken and gravy and garnish with scallions.

 

With Northumberland Ale…

Baked White Fish
Recipe and photo: JamieOliver.com

Ingredients

3 cloves of garlic
1 bunch of fresh basil
Olive oil
1 fresh red chilli
2x 400 g tins of quality plum tomatoes
Red wine vinegar
4 pieces of white fish fillets (150 g each) – such as cod, whiting, pollock, skin off, pin-boned, from sustainable sources, ask your fishmonger
1 handful of black olives, (stone in)
1 tablespoon capers

Method

To make the sauce, peel and finely slice the garlic cloves. Pick the basil leaves and finely slice the stalks.

Heat a good couple of lugs of oil in a large pan over medium heat; add the garlic and basil stalks. Pierce the chilli once with a knife so it doesn’t explode when frying, then add to the pan. Fry gently until the garlic is soft but not coloured, stirring occasionally.

Add the tomatoes and season lightly with sea salt and black pepper, then simmer gently over a low heat for 30 minutes, or until thickened and slightly reduced.

When the time’s up, remove the chilli, and break up the tomatoes with the back of a spoon. Taste and adjust the seasoning, if needed, then add a tiny swig of red wine vinegar to give it a little twang.

Preheat the oven to 220°C/425°F.

Pour the tomato sauce into a 20cm x 30cm roasting tray. Season the fish fillets on both sides with a little salt and pepper, then place on top of the sauce.

Squash the olives, using the base of a jar or something heavy, and remove the stones. Sprinkle into the tray, along with the capers and most of the basil leaves over the fish.

Cook in the oven for around 15 minutes or until the fish is cooked through – check by cutting into the thickest part of one or two of the fillets; they should be pearly white and not transparent.

 

With Holy Smoke Peat-smoked Scotch Ale…

Smoky Black Bean Chili
Recipe and Photo: Gimmesomeoven.com

Ingredients

1 Tbsp. olive oil
1 medium white onion, diced
3 garlic cloves, chopped
1 bottle beer (or chicken/vegetable broth)
3 (15 oz. each) can black beans, drained and rinsed
2 (15 oz.) cans diced tomatoes and green chiles
2 chipotle peppers in adobo, chopped
2 tsp. ground cumin
2 tsp. chili powder
1 tsp. dried oregano
1/2 tsp. salt

optional toppings: chopped fresh cilantro, diced avocado, shredded cheese, sour cream, salsa

 

Method

Heat oil in a large saucepan or stockpot over medium-high heat until shimmering.  Add onion and sauté for 5 minutes until translucent, stirring occasionally. Add garlic and continue sautéeing for 2 minutes until fragrant.

Add the beer (or broth), black beans, diced tomatoes and green chiles, chipotle in adobo, cumin, chili powder, oregano, and salt. Stir to combine.

Bring the soup to a boil, then reduce heat to medium-low and simmer for at least 10 minutes. Season with additional salt and pepper if needed. Serve warm, garnished with optional toppings.

 Enjoy your Savvy Hip Hops!

All photos of the brewery & products (unless noted) were provided by Church-Key.
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Happy Birthday to Savvy Cool Curds!

Posted by Vanessa

Monday, January 30th, 2017
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Happy Birthday to us!  January 2017 marks the first anniversary of Savvy Cool Curds, the only cheese-of-the-month club in the country dedicated to featuring hard-to-come-by lovingly handcrafted Canadian artisan and farmstead cheeses.  From all of us at Savvy Company, we’d like to send a special shout out to the hardworking Canadian cheesemakers who we proudly showcase each month in our Curd on the Street Magazine. And to you, Canadian cheese lover, we send an extra big thanks for supporting local and choosing #CdnCheese.

It doesn’t get more local than our profile this month of Empire Cheese Co-op, one of the regions oldest producers in the heart of Northumberland County, in the business of making delicious cheddars, butter and specialty cheeses for over a century.

In your Savvy Cool Curds you will find…

… very special and hard-to-find artisan cheeses including:

Hot Whiskey Mustard Cheddar 230g
Extra Old White Cheddar 230g
Supreme 3 Year Old Orange Cheddar 230g
Supreme 5 Year Old White Cheddar 230g

Looking for more excellent Empire Cheese?

Would you like more cheese from this month’s Savvy Cool Curds? Just call our Savvy Team & we’ll arrange a special shipment for you (if it is still available that is!).  Put us on speed dial – Savvy Cool Curds Hotline 613-SAVVYCO (728-8926) or cheers@savvycompany.ca

Cheers!
Vanessa & the Savvy Team

PS – All photos in this issue of Curd on the Street Magazine are taken by Vanessa unless noted.

 

Introducing…

Empire Cheddar & Butter Co-op
by Vanessa Simmons, Cheese Sommelier

Empire Cheese Co-op located in Campbellford Ontario, represents over 135 years of Canadian cheesemaking traditions. More than a century ago, the first cheese factory was built (in 1870) on the farmland of the original cheesemaker. Today, good old-fashioned cheesemaking continues, as current cheesemaker Mark Erwin carries the torch for Empire Cheese.  Mark is what you’d call a veteran, having made cheese for over 30 years of his career. There’s an exactness to his cheesemaking process which allows for consistency in the quality and flavour of the cheese.  “It’s the skill and know how that make the difference” Mark explains.

The co-op business model remains to this day with less than a dozen local dairy farmers and their families as owners (down from the original forty-four families ages ago).  A board of directors is elected every year to run the operation.

Cheese is made traditionally  – by hand, following old school methods – in open vats using 100% all natural Canadian cow milk from local farmers, ensuring high quality. Fat (aka fresh cream) is kept in the milk and not separated, which contributes to the extra creamy texture of their cheddars. There are no extra additives or artificial flavors in these cheeses.  This is perhaps one of the reasons or secrets to why Empire Cheese is well known for their award winning products, particularly at The Royal Agricultural Winter Fair.

A Local Following

Empire Cheese have a huge following, committed to shopping local at their factory outlet store. There is something for everyone. Die-hard fans visit religiously for fresh curds, made daily which come in white, orange and flavored (garlic) varieties. Various other cheeses can be found on hand, with cheddars ranging from mild (fresh to 3 months of age), medium, old, extra old with the oldest topping 10 years. The fridge is also packed with mozzarella, Swiss, and experimental flavored cheeses are plentiful such as smoked and beer infused cheddar. Keep in mind that if you need a unique fundraising idea Empire can set you up with your own cheese.

The Difference Quality Makes

Cheddar is made in the wee hours of the morning and follows a particular process and recipe, which is specific to this type/variety of cheese that can be classified as semi-soft to semi-firm to firm depending on the age and maker. Once the curd is set it’s cut to encourage drainage of the whey and then arranged/piled/packed by hand into long sheets, which are then hand cut into blocks and stacked and flipped to promote further draining, where the curds mat or knit together. This process is called “Cheddaring”.  Large strips are then cut and milled (cut into small pieces, which are the small strips or pieces of fresh curds one sees on poutine as a topping or sold in bags at the cheesemaker for immediate consumption, note the squeak). Milled curds are then formed into 40lb blocks, vacuum packed and sealed to sit and age on a shelf until ready for cutting and repacking for sale at a variety of ages.

Quality cheddars have very particular characteristics: closed and dense texture with no pinholes, smooth to crumbly but slight veining of curds when broken (not rubbery); uniform in color, not mottled; clean milky flavors through and through, not overly fruity, noticeable sharpness with age. Seem what I mean when you look at the cheddars in your Savvy Cool Curds.

A variety of cheddars are in your Savvy Cool Curds assortment this month. Grab a few friends, some local brews and conduct your own vertical tasting, comparing each of the Empire cheddars we’ve selected.

 

Cheese Tasting Notes

Below are Vanessa’s tasting notes and photos for each cheese in your Savvy Cool Curds, along with additional tidbits of interesting information, suggested food pairings & recipes to try too!

Hot Whiskey Mustard Cheddar

Empire’s Hot Whiskey Mustard is one of the most unique flavoured cheddars I’ve encountered over the years.  One of the secrets to an excellent flavored cheese is to start with a tasty and well-made cheese as a base (too often flavors are added to mask cheese that isn’t great). The cheddar is aged for one year, and has Mrs. McGarrigle’s (Merrickville) Hot Whiskey Mustard mixed in.  It’s a total local experience, a-three “whey” collaboration with the cheese, mustard, and even the whiskey (Forty Creek Whisky, Grimsby) used in the mustard all produced in Ontario.

Tasting Notes: This cheddar has a fudge-like texture and is dense to the tooth. Enjoy milky flavor with a hint of mustard, apricot fruit and spice, which elevates the cheese, while not overpowering. The cheese’s age adds a bit of “bite” to stand up to the mustard and balance out the two.

Suggested Pairing:  Hot Whiskey Mustard Cheddar screams to be melted with Seed to Sausage house cured ham or Pastrami on crusty bread. Add grilled tomatoes, arugula as garnish. Melt for a quick and easy sauce to slather over roasted cauliflower.

Extra Old White Cheddar

Empire’s award winning Extra Old Cheddar took first place at the Royal Winter Fair in 2013. In Canada, a cheese is extra old if it’s over 12 months; in this case this white cheddar is aged naturally for two years.

Tasting Notes: Empire’s Extra Old 2 year cheddar is smooth on the palate and has chewy texture, with mild fruity aroma. Enjoyable flavors of cooked milk with toasty notes are prominent up front, as expected in a quality aged cheddar, with a lingering tangy finish.

Suggested Pairing: Use as a versatile staple in your kitchen, grated on Mac n Cheese, sliced as a snack, crumbled onto fruity desserts as a garnish. Pairs easily with a medium bodied red wine – local Merlot or Gamay.

3 Year Supreme Cheddar

Empire Supreme 3 Year Cheddar, is aged naturally for that amount of time, in aging rooms onsite. Cheesemaker Mark Erwin has referenced this as a great point of satisfaction of his trade, being able to see the fruit of one’s labour over time. Supreme 3 Year is either white or orange cheddar, where the orange hue color typically comes from annatto, a flavourless seed. Try white or coloured (orange) cheddars of the same age and maker, and there will be no difference in taste, it’s an interesting experiment.

Tasting Notes: This cheddar is bright pumpkin orange and within the smooth, creamy body, you can see outline of the curds that have been fused together over time. Flavors are clean, milk and toasted nut, with a little bite, classic cheddar tang and gentle fruity aroma.

Suggested Pairing: Everything about this cheddar says I’m a potato’s best friend, grated into smashed potatoes or on roasted sweet potatoes, or melted into hash browns, or mixed with cracked black pepper into potatoes to form the savory center of homemade pierogies.

5 Year Supreme Cheddar

Empire Supreme 5 Year Cheddar is what I’d consider as one of life’s little luxuries and worth the wait as it develops it’s unique flavor profile.

Tasting Notes:  This cheese is aged naturally for 5 years and has a drier and more crumbly texture than its younger sister cheeses. Tiny little white Tyrocene (flavour) crystals are apparent in the pale straw-coloured paste, an indication of quality cheddar.

Enjoy a robust milky flavor, fruity tang, and sharp bite followed by a mellow caramelized finish.

Suggested Pairing:  Grate on hearty savoury winter soups as garnish. Chunk as a snack as a little pick me up during an outdoor ski or activity break. Broil over toast with caramelized onion & sautéed buttery mushrooms.

• Recipes to enjoy with the featured cheeses •

With Hot Whiskey Mustard Cheddar …

Hot Whiskey Mustard Cheddar Lamb Burger

Recipe & Photo Credit: DairyGoodness.ca
Prep Time: 15 minutes
Cook Time: 20 minutes

Ingredients

1 2/3 lb. ground lamb
2 – 3 cloves garlic, chopped
1 Tbsp. fresh rosemary, chopped
Salt and freshly ground pepper
5 oz. Hot Whiskey Mustard Cheddar, sliced
4 hamburger buns
1 small red onion, sliced
2 cups kale sprouts

Method

Preheat oven to 425°F (220°C).

In a bowl, mix lamb, garlic and rosemary. Season with salt and pepper.

Divide mixture into 4 portions and shape into patties. Transfer to a baking sheet and cook in the oven for 15–20 min, depending on thickness of the patties.

Top patties with cheese and heat buns.

Place patties on bottom buns, add onions and kale sprouts, cover with top buns and serve.

 

With Extra Old Cheddar…                     

Cream of Celeriac With Cheddar & Onion Soup

Recipe & Photo Credit: Dairygoodness.ca

Prep Time: 15 minutes
Cook Time: 35 minutes

Ingredients

1 Tbsp. (15 mL) butter
1 onion, chopped
2 cloves garlic, chopped
6 cups (1.5 L) celeriac, peeled and diced
3 cups (750 mL) chicken or vegetable broth, no salt added
1 cup (250 mL) milk
Salt and freshly ground pepper
12 slices of baguette
4 oz. (120 g) Empire Extra Old Cheddar, grated

Method

In a large saucepan, melt butter and cook onions for about 10 minutes over medium-high heat, stirring frequently, or until browned. Set half the onions aside.

Add garlic and celeriac to saucepan and cook for 2 minutes. Add broth, milk, salt and pepper. Bring to a boil and simmer for 20 minutes or until vegetables are tender.

Puree using a hand or upright blender.

Preheat oven to broil. Place bread slices on a parchment-lined baking sheet and top with cheese. Broil until cheese is melted.

Pour soup into bowls and add bread slices, top with reserved onions and serve.

 

With Supreme 3 Year Cheddar…

Cheddar, Leek & Mushroom Focaccia

Recipe & Photo Credit: Dairygoodness.ca

Prep Time:  60 minutes
Cook Time:  25 minutes

Ingredients

1 homemade milk pizza dough or 1 package (19 oz.) store-bought pizza dough
1 Tbsp. butter
2 leeks cut into ½˝ lengths
8 oz. cremini mushrooms, halved
Salt and freshly ground pepper
1 Tbsp. dried wild mushrooms (chanterelle, cep, shiitake, etc.)
7 oz. Empire Supreme 3 Year Cheddar, grated

Milk pizza dough:

1-cup milk
2 Tbsp. butter
2 1/4 cups flour
1 tsp. sugar
1 tsp. salt
1 tsp. instant yeast (quick-rising)

Method

Preheat oven to 450°F (230°C). Cut parchment paper to fit a 9˝ x 12˝ baking sheet. Using a rolling pin roll out pizza dough on the parchment paper. Transfer to baking sheet and let rise for 30–45 minutes.

In a large skillet, melt butter over medium-high heat and cook leeks and mushrooms for 10 minutes. Season with salt and pepper. In a mini food processor, grind dried mushrooms until fine and powdery.

Sprinkle pizza dough with a quarter of grated cheese, add leek and mushroom mixture and top with remaining cheese and dried mushroom powder. Cook on top rack of the oven for 12 minutes.

Milk pizza dough

In a small saucepan, heat milk over medium-high heat for 2 minutes. Add butter and let melt.

In a bowl, mix flour with sugar, salt and yeast. Pour in warm milk and butter; stir with a wooden spoon. Knead the dough by hand for 5 minutes.

Shape dough as needed and let rise for 30–45 minutes.

 

With Supreme 5 Year Cheddar…

Welsh Rarebit

Recipe & Photo Credit: Sue Riedl – Cheese and Toast
TIP: Sue has an excellent step by step walk through on her site!

Prep Time:  10 minutes
Cook Time:  10 minutes

Ingredients

2 Tbsp. unsalted butter
2 Tbsp. all-purpose flour
2 tsp. Worcestershire Sauce
1 tsp. Dijon mustard
½ cup Guinness beer
¾ cup cream  (less for a thicker sauce)
1 ½ cups shredded cheese (sub. Supreme 5-Year Cheddar)
Salt  (adjust to taste, some cheeses are saltier than others)
Fresh ground pepper
8 slices toasted sourdough or rye

Method

In a medium pot over low heat, melt the butter until foaming subsides. Add the flour and whisk it in until you form a smooth past (a roux).  You do not want the roux to brown at all.

Take the roux off the burner and cool slightly (so will not splatter) when you add the mustard and Worcestershire sauce.  Whisk until smooth and then back on medium-low heat add the beer.

Now add the cream and whisk until the sauce thickens, this will take a couple minutes.  You don’t want this to boil, if it does just lower the heat.

Pull the sauce off the heat and slowly add the cheese.  It should melt easily, (if you need to you can throw the sauce back on the heat for a minute as you stir).  Set aside, keep warm. Season to taste.

Turn on your broiler or preheat the oven to 500°F (260° C). Toast the bread until crisp (to avoid sogginess once cheese is added). Put the bread on a parchment lined cookie sheet.  Pour the sauce over each piece.  Broil until browning slightly (1-2 minutes). Allow to cool slightly -so it can be handled- and serve to salivating dinner companions.

Don’t forget to drink the remaining beer 😉


Enjoy your Savvy Cool Curds!

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