Apple pie is perfect for the Thanksgiving table. Christmas, too. And not just in a tin or on a plate, but in a glass.
Washington State Magazine asked Venise (Drllevich) Cunningham (’10 Hum. Dev.) to share a recipe that highlights one of her company’s seasonal syrups.
She runs Simple Goodness Sisters with her sister, Belinda Kelly. Cunningham is the farmer who grows many of the ingredients used in the sisters’ specialty syrups. Kelly is the mixologist and recipe developer. She created this cocktail to complement Simple Goodness Sisters Apple Pie syrup.
Why not make the apple-slice garnish a Cosmic Crisp®?
… » More …
Late autumn and early winter conjure up images of leaves changing colors, apples, holiday festivities, and warming spices. Washington State Magazine asked Blake (Loos) Preston (’14 Wine Busi. Mgmt.) to share a cocktail recipe that captures the mood and highlights the flavors of the season.
She owns Pullman’s premier nightclub and lounge with her husband, Cory. Etsi Bravo pivoted twice during the pandemic and was able to not only survive but thrive. In fact, the Prestons expanded their hospitality footprint on the Palouse, opening two new College Hill establishments in the midst of the COVID-19 crisis.
In this Etsi Bravo seasonal favorite, lime … » More …
Sweet, tart, juicy, firm. These traits make the Cosmic Crisp® super versatile in the kitchen.
The new apple, developed at Washington State University and grown—at least for now—only in Washington, is good in both sweet or savory dishes as well as raw or cooked, standing up to heat and holding its shape and texture.
Its myriad culinary uses include brightening soups, sauces, salads, slaws, and salsas—and even topping pizza. Of course, with its satisfying snap-crunch, the flavorful Cosmic Crisp, a registered trademark, is a good eating apple, too—raw and right out of your hand, or sliced and served with brie or dipped in peanut butter or … » More …
Cosmic Crisp® isn’t the first Washington State University apple to go to market. That distinction goes to WA 2, or Sunrise Magic®.
Like Cosmic Crisp, Sunrise Magic was bred at WSU for Washington growers. But it wasn’t launched with the same hype. And it still isn’t as well-known as its successor. Proprietary Variety Management, which is handling the commercialization of both Cosmic Crisp and Sunrise Magic, is working to change that—just as WSU’s pome fruit breeding program continues working on creating new varieties.
The Tukey Orchard at Washington State University has provided fruit and research opportunities for a century.
Take a visual stroll among the orchard over the years.
Read more about the moving of Tukey Orchard.