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Cook's Illustrated logo
"In March 2015, a crew of editors from America’s Test Kitchen ventured up to Two Pigs Farm—home to Christopher Kimball’s maple syrup operation—in Rupert, VT, to get a firsthand glimpse of the sugaring process."
Boston Magazine logo
"'I call this "fruit pie for idiots"' says Christopher Kimball, patting and rolling out a ball of pie-crust dough. In his rumpled twill shirt, he looks like a very different man than he does when hosting his popular PBS series, America's Test Kitchen-much more gentleman farmer than the MIT scientist-type guy he portrays on TV."
Serious Eats logo

"March means sugaring season in Vermont. After a series of warm days and freezing nights, it's time to tap those trees and begin the maple syrup-making process. Cook's Illustrated editor Christopher Kimball hopped on his four-wheeler through his farm, Two Pigs Farm, to retrieve sap from his maple trees and "sugar," or boil down that clear liquid into the sticky, sweet pancake topper we know and love."

The Boston Globe logo
"Christopher Kimball, wearing a flannel shirt and precipitously baggy jeans, hunches over a spigot on the side of an enormous wood-burning and stainless-steel piece of equipment called an arch. Boiling maple syrup gushes from the spigot into the metal bucket in Kimball’s hands, the sweet steam surrounding his head of thinning brownish hair and dewing the lenses of his rimless glasses."
National Public Radio (NPR) logo

"It's a tradition for Morning Edition to join Chris Kimball, host of the public television show America's Test Kitchen and founder of Cook's Illustrated magazine, on Thanksgiving. This year, we celebrate the holiday the old-fashioned way: down home on the farm."

Edible Capitol District logo
"This bucolic Vermont town, a stone’s throw from the New York State line, in the shadow of the Taconic foothills, feels a world away from the manicured lawns and outlet stores on display in Manchester, just 15 miles down the road."
The New York Times Magazine logo
"Despite her husband’s lack of interest, she built a rudimentary farm, bought several dozen head of Angus cattle and some Yorkshire pigs, paid a local farmer to slaughter them and even started a concern called the Green River Farm. Kimball recalls trips they took to sell meat to local restaurants out of ice-filled trunks."
Columbia College Today logo
"The original family farm was sold, but Kimball bought a new farm in 1986 in southwest Vermont, which now includes livestock, bees, an apple orchard and a maple syrup operation. Kimball and his wife, Adrienne, and children, Whitney, Caroline, Charles and Emily, divide their time between Boston and Vermont. When speaking about his influences, it’s clear that the state is a sort of talisman for Kimball."

 

For press inquiries, please contact us at info@twopigsfarm.com

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