Tom Baker was a chronic worrier until hid dog Mango taught him how to live in the moment
Sometimes food is about artisan ingredients, beautiful plating, and a chef's brilliance; sometimes food is about soul-soothing nourishment. That's not to say it can't be both, but the latter is one of the reasons I fell in love with an unlikely Midwestern city. In fact, I fell so hard I bought a big, old house that had plenty of soul, but needed a lot of TLC.
Whatever happened to the friendly bartender?
Locals may debate whether this river city is the South or the Midwest, but everyone can agree that Louisville, Kentucky, is an exciting place to be.
Crowds pack the 'Ville for the Kentucky Derby the first weekend in May, but bourbon-fueled delights await year-round.
Before the Kentucky Bourbon Trail and Urban Bourbon Trail, before mixology and mint juleps, before the rise and fall and rise again of bourbon, there were pioneers growing corn.
The nation's inner cities are full of bright youngsters — all they need is a chance, acclaimed chef says.
Paris is so unbearably delicious that you want to take everything with you — just stuff all that amazing food in your bag so when you're home longing for the city you can at least console yourself with a taste of it. And you totally should! A plate of oozy, wonderfully stinky French cheeses isn't going to cure the malaise of missing Paris, but it's a start.
While it may seem harmless to lavish affection on a dog, when an owner is teaching him to not jump on people, the last thing the pet needs is an enthusiastic stranger.
Why? Because the problem has got so bad that some pet owners have started misrepresenting their pets as service dogs
His boyhood home was in disrepair, no "Ali Trail" in sight—why did it take Louisville so long to honor the champ?
There's a new spin on the Motor City—and it's on two wheels. Long synonymous with American auto manufacturing (and its demise), Detroit is now home now to a scrappy start-up determined to bring handmade American bikes to the world.
Cheese and crackers. Bagged popcorn. Chips and salsa. Scrambled eggs with tomato, avocado and fresh herbs. One of these things is not like the other.
The first few? “Lunches” people like me — the 43 percent of Americans who work from home at least part of the time — have on any given day. The last item? A lunch Foodist author Darya Rose, Ph.D, is probably throwing together as we speak.
I turned to Rose because since becoming a full-time, work-from-home freelance writer I've struggled with lun...
Check Grandma's Attic — That Vintage Bourbon Is Now Legal to Sell, and Probably Delicious - NBC News
Kentucky is home to 95 percent of the world's bourbon, but until recently, what you've see in stores and on bar shelves is limited to what's currently available