Recommended Web Sites
following website recommendations are provided as a convenience to
our visitors. The
content of the pages provided are solely the responsibility of the
owner or author of those pages, and jeanandersoncooks.com does not
represent that the content of any linked page is the work of
anyone affiliated with jeanandersoncooks or that the content
of any linked page is accurate or current. If you find that
a link is not working or is out of date, please let us know
by notifying the web administrator: email@example.com
Please click on the following links to visit colleagues and associates:
One-of-a-kind terra cotta-colored stoneware casseroles made by an Italian
artist. Use them in the oven, use them on the topstove. Great for stews
and pot roasts.
Eye-popping food and kitchen emporium; classes given daily.
Whenever I need a special piece
of cooking equipment, I call Tex
Harrison at Complements to the
Chef. I’ve visited her Asheville,
NC store often and am awed
by its cutting-edge inventory.
work of Ben Owen’s grandfather,
master potter at Jugtown, NC,
are now collector’s items. So are
the more refined pieces of Ben
Owen III. Instead of using the old
“tobacco spit” and “frogskin” glazes
of his grandfather, Ben III likes
jade, celadon and fiery red.
Herb and spice headquarters for chefs and hobby cooks.
My long-time friend's website brims with insider info, food news, and cooking tips.
Redware, salt-glazed stoneware, and faithful reproductions of early Moravian pottery.
Ridge Books & Music
A locally owned and operated bookstore in Raleigh, NC. It offers the best selection in regional books and children's books and also stocks a large collection of biography, history, and current event books as well as fiction and literature.
for heritage bison, pork, lamb, wild salmon, American
Bronze turkeys, and such Native American specialties
as wild rice, hominy, and roasted corn flour.
in the ‘20s and ‘30s this NC pottery gained
national attention thanks to founders Jacques and Juliana
Busbee and their master potter Ben Owen.Reproductions of
early utilitarian pieces are what they made: mixing
bowls, whisky jugs, candlesticks. Present owners Vernon
and Pam Owens still turn out these rustic clay pieces
as well as more modern decorative items.