Eshop product test

This is a test of creating a series of articles, and adding shop products and/or category lists using shop plugins. Here I am testing writing an article and inserting a specific product. This uses the shop category plugin. Perhaps these would be used as a blog-type listing

You should go to Extensions -> Plugins to filter "Eshop Product content plugin" and enable it.

Then go to edit the Joomla article and enter {eshopproduct 1} with 1 is the ID of the product that you want to insert to that article. Now, if you view the article on the front-end side, you will see the details of that product there.

Next line is Pure Salt (id#1)
 
Next line is Lemon Salt (id#7)
 
 
Now here comes a photo:

10up 2.5oz jars 1400

 

 

We LOVE when restaurant chefs contact us to set up an account. We feel validated (perhaps we have insecurity issues), happy that more people are being exposed to our sea salt through these restaurants, and make a little income to boot. Recently, Chef Guy Reuge called asking for some of our sea salt for his Restaurant Mirabelle in Stony Brook, NY. Chef Reuge is a recipient of the coveted Toque d'Argent, along with the title, "Chef of the Year" by Les Maîtres Cuisiniers de France (Society of Master Chefs). We are honored he is one of our customers.

Following is one of Chef's recipes that is dually inspired by his French heritage and his Long Island home: "Duck Egg - 'Breakfast at Dinnertime'."

Duck Egg “Breakfast at Dinnertime”

by Chef Guy ReugeDuck Egg Breakfast at Dinnertime

Ingredients

  • 12 thin croutons made with baguette bread
  • 1 miniature squeeze bottle filled with scallion oil
  • 1 quart water
  • ½ cup sugar
  • 32 tricolor confetti potatoes (washed)
  • 2 shallots
  • 2 quarts duck fat
  • 4 duck eggs
  • ½ clove garlic
  • 1 sprig of thyme
  • 1/3 pound small chanterelles (washed)
  • ¾ cup cider vinegar
  • ½ duck prosciutto (half a duck breast thinly sliced)
  • Herbs and flowers from the garden
  • Amagansett Sea Salt

Method

Duck Eggs—Easy to find at either Long Island Eastern farm stands or Whole Foods supermarket. The eggs will be pan fried at the last minute.

Potatoes—In a large pot, melt the duck fat. Add garlic, shallot and thyme. Add the potatoes, bring to a boil, reduce the heat and cook slowly. It will take about 15 minutes to be done. Drain the potatoes, and rest them on a clean towel.

Chanterelles—In a small pot, add sugar, vinegar and water. Bring to a boil, and add the chanterelles. Cook over medium heat for 5 minutes then cool down, leaving the mushrooms in the pickling liquid.

Scallion Oil—Blanch the green part of a bunch of scallions and a handful of spinach in salted water, cool down and drain. Squeeze the greens of any excess water, and process in a blender, adding enough olive oil to make the pasty mixture looser. Line a China cap with a damp towel, and pour the scallion mixture in it. Let drain slowly for at least 4 hours before collecting the scallion oil, and discard the solid.

Croutons—Cut 2 pieces of 2-day-old baguette 5 inches long. Slice them lengthwise using a meat slicer to have them as thin as possible. Roll each one and insert a toothpick to keep them in place. Transfer on a baking sheet tray, sprinkle olive oil and bake them in an oven set at 325° until golden (less than 5 minutes). Remove the toothpicks.

Assemblage

Cut the potatoes in half, transfer in a bowl, and season with a touch of sherry vinegar and olive oil, salt and pepper. Divide the potatoes in the center of four large plates.

Drain the chanterelles, and display them around. Put each egg atop of each mount of potatoes. Add the thin slices of duck prosciutto just over the chanterelles, garnish with herbs and flowers, add 3 to 4 croutons per plate, a few drops of scallion oil, a touch of sea salt on each egg, and serve.

Serves 4.