How much turkey will you eat and money will you spend this Thanksgiving? Here are some predicted stats to reassure you that most Americans enjoy a big feast, Thanksgiving football and Black Friday shopping.
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In 90 Seconds: Thanksgiving 2017, by the numbers
Christmas cookie frosting tips from a pro
A farmer and a church reap rewards from an organic field of dreams
A peek through the windows of Miami's coffee culture
Tips for cooking delicious fried shrimp
Miami 'Chopped Junior' champion celebrates at watch party
Venezuela’s best chef to open a new restaurant in Miami
This ice cream shop is a gem in Little Havana
Summer lunch program ensures kids are fed year round
Taste craft beers while at sea on Carnival Cruise line
What to eat at Marlins Park during the MLB All-Star Game
Son continues family legacy at Walter's Coffee in Miami
St. Simon's Episcopal church was going broke. It's a tiny squat building on 4 acres of land in south Miami-Dade County, with a tiny congregation. That's when a new member of the congregation, Moses Kashem, came up with an idea. A young farmer, he asked the church elders to give him half an acre to farm specifically for local restaurants and chefs, and he already has signed up several chefs to purchase his produce.
Miami Herald reporter Carlos Frias sits down with photographer Jake Katel to talk about coffee. Jake Katel set out to tell the story of Miami's love affair with Cuban coffee by photographing all the "ventanitas" on Calle Ocho, from the beach to the Everglades. (He also hit some beloved spots off SW 8th St. as he traced Miami's development from east to west.) His project turned into a book that will be featured at this year's Miami Book Fair.
Venezuelan chef Carlos García, whose world-renowned fine dining restaurant, Alto, is two blocks from the heart of the demonstrations in Caracas, will soon open his second restaurant, Obra, in Brickell.