Classes, Dates, and Registration
- Dim Sum Fun w/Wonton - Wed, February 12, 2020
- Inside The Steamy Kitchen - Wed, April 22, 2020
- Favorite Takeout & Noodles - Tue, May 12, 2020
All Classes meet in the OCC Kitchen; 6:15 - 8:30 PM
90 South Highland Avenue, Ossining, NY 10562
Cost: $75.00 per person per class.
Note: A percentage of each class (73%) supports OCC
Advance registration required. Reserve your spot today. Please note, a minimum of 4 people needed to hold a class. Classes limited to 8 students.
- Email: WokCleaver.OCC@gmail.com
- Text: 914-826-1755
Scroll down to see information on the three classes being offered this session. Thanks in advance.
CLASS 1 -- Dim Sum Fun With Wonton: February 12, 2020, 6:15 PM - 8:30 PM in the OCC Kitchen
Wonton Wrappers are a versatile vehicle for making dumplings and other treats. Wonton wrappers, once filled with juicy pork, chicken, shrimp, or combination of ingredients, can be boiled, steamed or pan-fried, creating Wonton for soup or deep-frying, steamed Shumai (Siu Mei) or Flowerpots, or delicious Pan-Fried Dumplings.
Come learn the basics for making Dim Sum, from the fillings to the folding.
CLASS 2 -- Inside The Steamy Kitchen: April 22, 2020, 6:15 PM - 8:30 PM in the OCC Kitchen
Steaming is a primary Chinese cooking method for fish, seafood, even chicken, pork and eggs, and a technique all should master! Steaming is at the heart and soul of Chinese comfort food.
Steaming highlights the freshness of food and accentuates a food's natural flavorings and sweetness. Steaming is healthy and an efficient method of cooking.
Come learn how to steam different foods, equipment needed, the Do's and Dont's, and more.
CLASS 3 -- Favorite Takeout Dishes & Noodles: Tuesday, May 12, 2020, 6:15 PM - 8:30 PM in the OCC Kitchen
Traditional Chinese cooking isn't greasy, too salty, over seasoned, or full of gloppy gravy. Most Chinese cooking and especially Cantonese cooking is true farm-to-table cooking, preparing foods to taste like what they truly are.
Noodles represent long-life and are a mainstay of the Chinese diet. And Chinese noodles come in a variety of forms and made from various starches, such as wheat, rice, and mung bean.
Come learn how Chinese cooking differs from typical takeout and see and taste the difference. Learn tips and tricks to make your dishes healthier and tastier.
By Darryl Moy