Tassie terrior

In season 5 of Gourmet Farmer Matthew Evans is looking for new ways to make his Tasmanian turf the best from sun to soil.

This is a recipe handed down from my grandpa, Steve. 
Live your best farm to table life for a night, with three courses from Matthew Evans' personal recipe archive.
The carbon loss from soil degradation might be an oversight for those thinking about sustainable eating.
Making butter from yoghurt isn’t as uncommon as you might expect, and it could provide a refreshing alternative to store-bought varieties.
Hannah Moloney from Good Life Permaculture shells out her tips for streamlining a veggie patch, for both rural and urban home gardeners.

Gourmet Farmer recipes

I like to use both fresh and dried mushrooms with green beans and a tiny bit of minced pork, to add depth and complexity. This is one way of many to get the best...
The confit is delicious served with lots of roasted pumpkin and a chestnut and potato puree. Or you can strip the meat from the bone and toss through fresh...
The scent of Tassie’s native pepperberry adds a lovely note to luscious ice-cream. You can make the basic custard, called an ‘anglaise’ in French, in a double...
Kunzea is a native Tasmanian herb and is best, in our experience used dried. It’s got a powerful aroma reminiscent of citrus and thyme, overlaid with the scent of...
You can use white polenta made from white corn, if you can find it, for a more subtle result. Use the polenta as an accompaniment to a ragu of some kind, or...
You can only use properly purged snails for this Spanish-influenced dish. Don’t be put off by the slime - the end result is remarkably delicious.
I learned to make these in Sardinia with a friend’s aunt in the hills near the east coast. She nagged us the whole time to keep working and keep the dough moving...
I adore this recipe, adapted from a school recipe book from Western Australia. It’s a very moist, crumbly cake that is delicious at room temperature and gets...
Real jelly should be so soft it can't be tipped out of a mould. For this one, it's worth begging, borrowing or stealing the geranium leaves - just so long as it's...
These are the simplest ribs we cook and they’re a family favourite. A touch of home-made tomato sauce in the sauce gives them a little more depth and sweetness;...
This Italian dish is made using the sliced shin of veal or beef, the name meaning literally ‘bone hole’ after the marrow bones you use. Essentially a lovely stew,...
We love cooking with the leafy tops of our radishes, swedes and Japanese turnips but you can use whatever greens you have on hand including silverbeet, nettles or...