• All About Bison

    • Bison were once considered a coveted source of sustenance in North America, as they were one of the only indigenous animals available for consumption. Over time, more meat sources such as beef (cattle) became readily available, rendering bison an afterthought.

  • Huckleberry Sauce and the Indigenous Culinary Journey

    Since most of us normally get our groceries from a store, who doesn't love the thrill of using our hunter-gatherer instincts when we discover a patch of wild berries in the woods? 
  • 5 Uses of Cornmeal Throughout Indigenous History

    When it comes to food, nothing speaks more to the identity of the Americas thancorn. Indigenous to the land, corn has been a plentiful source of sustenance since the beginning. But did you know that it has been used for more than just food?
  • How to Grill Bison Steaks

    Warm weather is upon us.That means it’s time to start breaking out your grilling essentials. And no grilling session is complete without the perfect protein contender — bison! 
  • Traditional Ingredients, Today’s Native American Cuisine

    Native American cuisine is one of the oldest cuisines to exist in North America. Over time, the introduction of other foods , like Chinese, Mexican, Thai, Greek, and Korean , became popular, while Native American cuisine humbly remained in the background — until now.
  • How To Use Dry Rub for Grilling

    Summer is approaching and it’s time to get grilling and chilling! Stock up on all your quintessential grilling ingredients and, don't forget to grab a variety of dry rubs to level up your grilling game.
  • Best Grilling Sauces

    Grilling is one of the most loved forms of cooking and no grilled meal is complete without an intensely flavorful BBQ sauce. Explore our Indigenous Marketplace to stock up on our unique and delicious Native American foods.
  • Role of Blue Corn in Native American History

    Originally, blue corn was developed by the Hopi, the Pueblo and many other Native American tribes from the Southeastern United States. Its name, stemming from types of flint corn found in these Native areas, was given due to the fact that it is generally of a blue hue. Over time, it has taken on many other names, such as: Hopi maize, Rio Grande Blue, Tarahumara Maiz Azul and Yoeme Blue.
  • Companion Plant The Indigenous Way: Three Sisters

    Companion planting is basically the symbiosis of gardening. If you are unfamiliar with symbiosis, it is the relationship between two organisms of different species. In the world of gardening, this relates to the relationship between different foods and how they are cleverly planted in order to productively benefit each other.
  • Green Chili Sage Oil Recipe

    Charcuterie boards and infused roasted garlic oil - even infused garlic oil served on charcuterie boards - have been all the rage in recent years. We aren't throwing any stones at roasted garlic oil here, but this Sage and Roasted Green Chile Oil recipe elevates the tried and true classic with a depth and complexity that simply can't be beat! Keep reading to find out more about the ingredients or hit Jump to Recipe to try it. 
  • What is Wild Rice?

    Contrary to what the name implies, wild rice isn't rice at all. Technically speaking, true wild rice is the kernel found inside a species of semi-aquatic grass native to the Great Lakes of the United States.
  • Corn Pancakes Topped with Maple Syrup and Fresh Berry Compote

    Start by placing pancake mix into a medium-size mixing bowl. Spread pancake mix out to make a crater in the middle for wet ingredients. In a separate small bowl, whisk together egg and desired liquid.