This dish can be modified* a million ways. But the grilled pineapple really makes it shine. Sweet and Sour glaze: equal parts orange juice, Thai Chili Sauce, Olive Oil Chop up veggies, shrimp, pineapple. Grill for 10 minutes, or until shrimp is
Looking for an amazing and unique culinary opportunity? Join us for a Studio-To-Table Cooking Class: Grillin' and Chillin' Night on the Clay Coyote Farm. Watch the sunset over Lake Todd and the ponds and see our Clay Coyote Grill Basket in action.
Pork and apples are a classic combination. There are a few theories as to why. Some suggest that pigs were often left to forage the windfall in apple orchards, others say that the apple harvest happened at the same time of year as when the hogs needed to
Morgan was back on the WCCO rooftop this morning making some quick, delicious desserts in our flameware skillet (available in large or small options) and our famous grill basket. The apples were fresh picked at Carlson's Orchard right up the road
I find inspiration for recipes in a lot of different places, but one of my favorite places to find them is from Bon Appétit’s test kitchen series on YouTube. They are funny, informative, cover a variety of cuisines, and new videos come out all the time.
It’s a Clay Coyote classic - chicken tagine with preserved lemon, green olives, and thyme. Some of you may be familiar with this dish from one of our open house events or a studio-to-table dinner. We whipped it up as the third piece of our cooking with
Yes, this will blow your socks off. We get our veggies from Loon Organic CSA, but the Farmer's Market is over flowing right now. Late Summer Grilled Salsa Grab some late summer tomatoes, onions, peppers, and garlic and rough chop into large
See our Flameware Moroccan Tagine in action, enjoy a dinner outside (or in the Gallery weather permitting), a private tour of where we make the pottery, and take home a Clay Coyote Moroccan Package (tagine, cookbook, apron). Moroccan Menu -- Feta,
Most of the pottery in day-to-day life is stoneware, earthenware, porcelain, or terracotta. It can be unglazed or glazed. If glazed, it’s normally fired at least twice, but there are exceptions where some potters have come up with a single firing process.