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Blackberry Apple Pie
Chilliwack Airport Restaurant.
I heard that this place has the best pies, so I had to try !
Personally, it was too sweet for my liking and the crust was kind of hard, but that's just me !
I think you should try it out for yourself !
Here's an article from the Georgia Straight from May 2009...
Had any good airport food lately? If the answer is no, you clearly haven’t been to Chilliwack Municipal Airport recently. Yes, Chilliwack does have an airport, although few people have cause to fly through it. That’s probably why its Airport Coffee Shop is off most people’s radar. But small-craft fliers know the secret: this place boasts a veritable bonanza of homemade pies that justify the restaurant’s motto, “I fly for pie.” In fact, the pies are so good that the restaurant needs a second motto: “I detour for pie.” Because after you’ve pulled off the highway for a bite to eat here once, you won’t drive by it again.
Airport Coffee Shop
46244 Airport Road, Chilliwack, 604-792-0814. Open every day, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Motorists road-tripping through the Fraser Valley can spot Chilliwack airport from Highway 1, due to the light planes descending gently toward the airstrip that parallels the road. A five-minute drive brings you to the terminal. Free parking! That’s enough to prove this is no ordinary airport.
The restaurant occupies one end of the small building and overlooks the tarmac. In good weather, an attractive patio puts diners almost close enough to chat over the fence with the pilots. It’s a surprisingly busy little spot, with pleasure crafts coming and going every few minutes and helicopters performing their delightful vertical takeoffs. On a clear day, there’s a panoramic view of the mountains beyond the runway.
Inside, it’s a cheery space with a green-and-white-tiled floor and staff who greet many of the patrons by name. Vintage photos of aircraft line one wall, and servers bustle through the small space. When I arrived around noon one Sunday morning en route to Harrison Hot Springs, the place was packed and there was a lineup going out the door.
Jacqueline Dziuba, who runs the restaurant with her two sisters, bought the place last fall when long-time owner Barbara Mitchell retired. Dziuba didn’t touch the popular menu, and worked alongside Mitchell in order to learn her pie secrets.
A magnetic signboard lists the pies that are available that day. Dziuba and her sister Judy make more than 60 types of pie from scratch, offering over 20 varieties each day. (A piece costs $3.99 to $4.99.) The selection is over the top: coconut cream, banana cream, blueberry, bumbleberry, caramel apple, strawberry rhubarb, peaches and cream, lemon meringue, pumpkin, peach… As if that’s not enough, there’s homemade cheesecake.
But first, lunch.
The menu features typical roadside-diner fare: burgers, sandwiches, and all-day breakfasts. But this is no greasy spoon. The cooks still faithfully follow many of Mitchell’s mom Selma’s recipes, like the one for the potato salad. Hash browns are of the hard-to-find variety—grated and grilled on both sides (although the kitchen will oblige with pan fries or even McCain’s taters if requested). Many of the offerings have a fun, retro appeal, like the baron of beef dip, the patty melt, and a Cold Plate of sliced meats. Most entrees ring in at under $10, and there’s a kiddie menu for the back-seat gang.
I had the spinach salad, which was outstanding. It was just like something your mom would serve at home, with no skimping on the quality or quantity. The huge bowl of greens was strewn with bits of cauliflower and mushroom, chunks of hard-boiled egg, and the amount of real bacon that would be sprinkled on by someone who loves you. The zingy, slightly sweet creamy dressing—again, Selma’s recipe—elevated the salad from good-for-you to simply delicious.
The Reuben sandwich (with Swiss cheese, corned beef, and sauerkraut) was also good, and came with a satisfying mound of curly fries. The mushroom burger I had the following day was just average, however, with an unremarkable patty.
But really, the reason we returned on our way back to Vancouver was to have another piece of pie. Sour cream lemon—what a revelation. Think an opaque lemon filling made doubly tart with lemon zest and sour cream. And yes, nothing but real whipped cream on top.
The crust on the bumbleberry pie I had on the way up wasn’t the best I’ve ever had. But the crust on the Bing cherry was lighter and flakier, with a luscious whole-fruit filling. Oh, and the Matterhorn of ice cream you get for some extra change makes the dessert totally sharable—if you’re willing.
Or, you can take a whole pie home ($18 to $24). Call ahead and give them at least a day’s notice, and you can savour the flavour of your vacation when it’s over. With these pies, it’s easy to see why the Airport Coffee Shop could be not just part of the journey, but the destination.
Access: Going eastbound on Highway 1, take Exit 119, turn left onto Ya
DSCF5014 Example of very simple recipe of Chinese Chives, but also how it gets complex and difficult today. [drafting]
The top one is 'Chives' - sometimes called Garlic Chives.
And it's probably one of the best candidate for training of Chinese cooking.
1. You have to pick fresh ones. Because it really isn't good if it's old. You have to be keen and scanning.
2. You have to cook it in that day. A kind of discipline. It's rigid and difficult but that's how things are. This vegetable is tasty and great but needs firm and swift reaction taken by human side.
And that's a good thing to know and be able to do.
3. Basic recipe is easy. And tells how to use wok or cast iron pans. (Chive and Eggs. Very easy and gives much understanding and basic skills which can be transfered to something else. I beleive Chinese 'high' style cooking schools have some system. But I don't know for regular household kind and say average street shop and chow halls level. There might be some systemic organization - of how you learn from basics and go up the ladder.)
Most of the cases today in USA, I find Chives get wrapped in PVC or Chroline gas 'fouling' plastic bags. It's basically soft and very stretchable so it's easy to wrap veges in it - and probably it's cheaper than 'non-emitting' - non-out-gas-ing kind.
Then the problem is you have to 'gas out' (until we can make changes in the system so that grocery stores won't sell vegetables in such 'stinking' bags.). And that can take overnight. (And the problem is gas out process would really really de-contaminate the veges or not.)
For this reason while we were in California, we stopped buying vegetables from place like Ranch 99, where all veges get wrapped in PVC bags. We shifted to buy from smaller individual owner places - where they really don't wrap every single vegetables and items.
And in California's heat, it was very hard to get veges 'gas out'. Here in NY upstate, climate is much milder when even there is a massive heat and humidity - so veges do outgas in one day.
Cheaper and convenient. Then that kind of stuff goes around massively. Problem is somehow in this universe, often, cheaper and convenient thing - can be very bad thing to go around. We will work out this problem bit by bit.
Problem B is 'Teflon' or those treated surfaces of cooking eqs. NY Times's 'food' team sure decided to 'dump' Teflon pans - but I don't think whole USA population followed it - at all.
Chinese cooking is not all stir fry. But using good temp - 'flavor-ing-ly' heated surface - and materials making contact with those heated surfaces and oils - are very essential to some of the flavor and taste - and feel of Chinese dishes.
Using teflon, or coated surfaces, it's kinda even hard to make simple egg omlet - in Chinese way. Or you can't make 'fried' whole garlic to flavor vege stir-fries - on teflon pans.
*Other minor problem can be for regular American kitchen eqs, 'washing such long leafy veges' aren't designed purposes. (Of course they sell those enourmous greens so there might be some ways they have.)
So there are largely say, 2 things.
1. PVC bags
2. Teflon pans
I don't have much doubt any dishes I make from these veges won't suit American people's taste anymore simplt because they always get devoured. We don't drink almost 'at all' but we can imagine they'd really go well with wine and stuff.
So how to work about that. PVCs and Teflon.
One another issue is then what about real traditional stuff - for say Irish American or Scottish or German American community (which I don't know how much solidly exist...in terms of recipes - seems they all are gone by now...)
[[I have a say about that too. And that'd deal with meat handling, and meat's quality, and the way meat gets cooked. ]]
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