Results of your search of MU Extension publications.Keywords searched: canning
MX950, Complete Guide to Home Canning
GH1451, Quality for Keeps: Before You Start to Can, Learn the Basics
Canning preserves food by using heat to destroy the microorganisms that cause spoilage. Heat forces air out of the jar. As the jar cools, a seal (vacuum) forms. The processing times and temperatures in University of Missouri Extension publications have been set through scientific research. For safe, high-quality home-canned food, it's important that you follow these directions carefully.
N660, Can-Do Recipes: Canned Chicken
Easy-to-prepare recipes using canned chicken as the main ingredient are displayed in this four-page flier. Additional cooking and preparation tips, measurement conversions, safety measures and a glossary of cooking terms are also included.
N662, Can-Do Recipes: Canned Tuna
This flier provides simple recipes using canned tuna such as apple tuna sandwiches, oven toasted tuna melts, creamy tuna noodles and more. This four-page flier also includes a glossary of cooking terms, measurement equivalents, and additional info about canned tuna such as nutrition facts, storage suggestions and safety tips.
N664, Can-Do Recipes: Corn
This flier provides simple recipes using canned corn such as taco soup, potato corn chowder and more. This four-page flier also includes a glossary of cooking terms, measurement equivalents, and additional info about canned corn such as nutrition facts, storage suggestions and safety tips.
GH1454, Quality for Keeps: Preserve Your Garden Delights — How to Can Fresh Vegetables
Vegetables are at peak quality for six to 12 hours after harvesting. Vegetables picked from your garden or purchased from nearby producers are usually good for canning. If you must delay canning fresh vegetables, keep them refrigerated until you are ready to begin.
GH1452, Quality for Keeps: Steps to Success in Home Canning
Your home-canned products will be only as good as the fresh foods you start with. For high-quality, safe, home-canned foods, select the freshest foods possible. Discard diseased and moldy foods. Don't can foods that you wouldn't serve at your table fresh.
GH1490, Quality for Keeps: Canning Meat, Fish and Poultry
Pressure canning is the only safe method for canning meat, fish and poultry. It is the only way you can destroy the bacterium that causes food poisoning (Clostridium botulinum). Be sure to process canned meats for the correct time at the correct temperature in a pressure canner. Canning low-acid foods, such as meats, in boiling-water canners is absolutely unsafe because the botulinum bacteria can survive this process. If Clostridium botulinum survive and grow inside a sealed jar of food, they can produce a poisonous toxin. Even a taste of food containing this toxin can be fatal. Boil foods 10 minutes at altitudes below 1,000 feet to destroy this poison. Boil foods 11 minutes if you live above 1,000 feet.
N666, Can-Do Recipes: Beans
This flyer provides simple recipes using canned beans such as three bean chili, zesty bean and pasta salad and more. This four-page flyer also includes a glossary of cooking terms, measurement equivalents and additional cooking info about canned beans such as how to lower you sodium intake.
N667, Can-Do Recipes Pork
This flier provides simple recipes using canned pork such as pork pozole, family breakfast skillet, quick and easy pot pie and more. This four-page flier also includes a glossary of cooking terms, measurement equivalents and additional cooking info about canned pork such as how to lower you sodium intake.