The 17 Best Gifts for the Gourmet Cook in 2022

Here's what to get for the cook who already has everything

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The Spruce Eats / Lecia Landis

If you have a friend with a deep love of cooking, they've probably already got a great collection of kitchen must-haves. What do you get for the cook who already has everything? Surprise them with more advanced tools to help them tackle cake decorating or learning to create their own spice blends. This list includes even more esoteric endeavors like molecular gastronomy and cheesemaking, so they can venture into new culinary territory.

From anti-microbial dish towels to an heirloom-quality pepper mill, this list will help you find the best gift for even the most gourmet chef in your life.

Best Dutch Oven: Lodge 6-Quart Enameled Cast Iron Dutch Oven

Lodge EC6D43 Enameled Cast Iron Dutch Oven, 6-Quart, Island Spice Red


What We Like
  • Affordable

  • Easy to clean

  • Good heat retention

What We Don't Like
  • Heavy

As one of the most useful pans or pots one can own, a cast iron Dutch oven can be used in a multitude of ways, from baking to deep-frying. This 6-quart Dutch oven by Lodge features a durable porcelain enamel that provides a smooth surface resistant to stains and scratches, and it comes in a variety of colors to complement any kitchen decor.

Use this beauty to make generous batches of chile con carne or bake beautiful boules of artisanal bread. You can also take advantage of cast iron's heat retention properties to deep fry Southern hush puppies. Suitable for use on any cooktop as well as in the oven, gourmet cooks in your life will appreciate the versatility of this long-lasting piece of cookware—just ask our tester, who says it cooks as well as the Le Creuset Dutch oven, but at a fraction of the cost.

If you value functionality over aesthetics (Le Creuset is kitchen eye candy, but Lodge has equally amazing heat retention and distribution, and both are oven safe up to 500 degrees) and would rather wow your guests with delicious dishes, Lodge's Dutch oven is for you.

Price at time of publish: $80

Capacity: 6 quarts | Material: Enameled cast iron | Dimensions: 13.25 x 11.6 x 6 inches | Weight: 14.88 pounds

What Our Testers Say

"I made Moroccan chicken tagine, which involved browning chicken thighs, dry cooking onions, garlic, and spices, and simmering the chicken in a mixture of broth and juices. I can honestly say that this was one of the easiest and tastiest dishes I’ve ever made—and my guests agreed on the latter point." Tierney McAfee, Product Tester

Best Smoking Gun: Breville PolyScience The Smoking Gun Pro

Breville PolyScience The Smoking Gun Pro


What We Like
  • Easy to use

  • Adds extra depth of flavor

  • Can control smoke intensity

What We Don't Like
  • Pricey

A quick blast of cold smoke can add a subtle layer of extra flavors that make your culinary creation that much better. The Smoking Gun Pro makes it easy to infuse different aromas into a food or beverage, so this makes a great gift for chefs who like to experiment, home bartenders, and gadget lovers looking for that “wow” factor in the kitchen. You can use it with everything from meats and cheeses to butter and ice cream. While it’s a bit pricey, this is a top-of-the-line tool by a trusted brand. It also comes with wood chip samples to help get the user started.

Price at time of publish: $150

Dimensions: 5.75 x 3.25 x 6.75 inches | Size: 0.5 ounces | Included: Food smoker, 2 sample wood chips

What Our Editors Say

“Smoked bourbon old-fashioneds are what got me hooked, but now I use this tool to smoke butter, deviled egg filling, and whipped cream for a hint of earthiness that only this smoke show can impart.”Kristin Stangl, Food Editor

Best Grinding Tool: ChefSofi Mortar and Pestle Set

ChefSofi Mortar and Pestle Set

Courtesy of Amazon

What We Like
  • Includes non-slip pad

  • Tall pestle

  • Heavy duty

  • Affordable

What We Don't Like
  • Needs to be seasoned before use

  • Not dishwasher safe

Freshly ground spices have a more full-bodied aromatic and flavor profile than their pre-ground counterparts, so it makes sense to invest in a tool that allows you to grind ingredients right before you have to use them. This set from ChefSofi is made from unpolished granite, giving you natural friction for effortless grinding and crushing. Its heavy weight ensures it won't slip around on the counter during use, and its generous 2-cup capacity gives you room to prep more ingredients without having to refill it.

Use this to grind seeds, spices, herbs, and more for your own blends, or as a vessel to make homemade guacamole, sauces, and mustard. Before its first use, you'll want to rinse it to remove any granite particles, then season it (grinding white rice, cumin, salt, and pepper), give it another rinse, and let air dry.a

Price at time of publish: $37

Dimensions: 6 x 4 inches | Capacity: 2 cups | Weight: 7 pounds

Best Precision Cooker: Anova Culinary Precision Cooker with Bluetooth and Wi-Fi

Anova Sous Vide Precision Cooker, WIFI 2nd Gen, 900 Watts
Courtesy of
What We Like
  • Can be controlled manually

  • Robust recipe app

  • Reliable

  • Easy to clean

What We Don't Like
  • Bulky

  • Slow to heat water

  • Takes some troubleshooting to set up Bluetooth

Sous vide (French for "under vacuum") is a trending cooking technique embraced by chefs and food tech lovers around the world. Foods are placed into an airtight container and immersed in a temperature-controlled water bath, gently cooking meats, seafood, and vegetables to perfection. Chefs use this method in restaurants to ensure consistent cooking for proteins, and home cooks find it useful for batch-prepping for parties or weekly meals. This circulator by Anova has both Bluetooth and Wi-Fi connectivity, so you can control and monitor it from your phone. Use it to cook anything from soft-yolked eggs to a juicy steak or to aid in curing homemade pastrami and pickles.

"I chose this particular (model) based on good reviews and the clear display," says Dr. Julia Skinner, food historian and founder of Atlanta-based Root Kitchens. "It's very easy to use. I primarily use it as part of a setup to cure higher-temperature ferments, and it maintains temperature well even over long periods."

As for our tester, she says that you must have a bit of patience waiting for the cooker to warm a pot of water, as it took about 20 minutes to heat a partially filled 8.5-quart stockpot to 130 degrees. Once successfully connected to Bluetooth (our tester had to play around with this a little to get it to connect properly) and the water was hot, the Anova did well, maintaining the temperature and cooking a steak to a perfect medium-rare. On another night, she had similar success cooking pork chops due to the 360-degree directional pump, which circulates 8 liters per minute, guaranteeing that consistent temperature is maintained.

Price at time of publish: $140

Anova Precision Cooker

The Spruce Eats / Hailey Eber

Dimensions: 14.8 x 2.8 x 2.8 inches | Power: 900 watts | Weight: 2.5 pounds

What Our Testers Say

"The Anova Precision Cooker is a classic, well-made sous vide machine that can be controlled manually and features a temperature display readout. If not having to always bother with an app and Bluetooth connection appeals to you, the Anova is your best bet." Hailey Eber, Product Tester

Best Decorating Kit: Kootek 42-Piece Cake Decorating Kit

Kostek Cake Decorating Set


What We Like
  • Large variety of tips

  • Customizable storage box

  • Silicone pastry bags and flower nails included

  • Dishwasher safe

What We Don't Like
  • No large piping tips

  • Tips are loose in compartments

Those who love to bake can explore their artistic side with this cake decorating kit by Kootek. This set includes 36 stainless steel icing tips, including a variety of petal and leaf tips to perfect making edible floral motifs. The two 12-inch reusable pastry bags are made from food-grade silicone, a great alternative to single-use plastic pastry bags. This set also includes two reusable plastic couplers, which will let you easily switch between icing tips, and two flower nails to create icing flowers. All supplies are corrosion-resistant, easy to clean, and dishwasher-friendly—it's everything you need to turn a plain cake or cupcake into a true work of art.

Our tester managed to make pretty flower-frosted cupcakes using the many long-lasting tips included, although she wished there were larger tips involved, as it would have made the decorating process much quicker. These are best suited for smaller designs. The silicone bags were the real star of the show: They're sturdy, soft, and cushy, and twisted easily. If our tester had seen these in a store, she would have bought them on their own, so getting them in this set was a bonus.

Price at time of publish: $14

Included: 36 pastry tips, 2 couplers, 2 flower nails, 2 pastry bags, storage case | Care: Dishwasher safe | Tip Material: Stainless steel

What Our Testers Say

"Made from silicone, the bags felt soft and cushy as I used them, and they twisted easily, allowing me to seal the top of the bag for easy piping. The couplers worked well with the pastry bags, as well, keeping the tips securely in place while I piped." Donna Currie, Product Tester

Best Bread-Making Basket: Bread Bosses Banneton Proofing Basket

(9 Inch) Banneton Proofing Basket + Bowl Scraper & Cloth Liner -Perfect Bread Loaf Shape Flour Round Rising Rattan Wicker Wood Handmade Large Oval Prooving Brotform Set Dough Box


What We Like
  • Affordable

  • Good moisture-wicking

  • Include tools and e-book

What We Don't Like
  • Rattan can crack and splinter

Avid bakers with a penchant for bread making will love this classic proofing basket by Bread Bosses. Commonly used in traditional bakeries, these rattan forms (called "banneton)" allow air to pass through and create a skin on the surface of the dough, yielding beautiful crusts that artisan breads are known for.

This style is made from durable natural rattan cane that resists splintering and molding. The basket measures 9 inches in diameter (large enough to hold 1.5 pounds of dough) and features ridges that create a spiral ring pattern on the finished bread. This set also includes a bread lame to aid in slashing the dough before baking, a bench scraper, and a cloth liner—everything a bread baker needs to create a beautiful loaf.

Price at time of publish: $16

Dimensions: 9 x 9 x 3.35 inches | Material: Rattan and wicker | Capacity: 1.5 pounds

Best Ice Cream Scoop: Zeroll 1020 Original Ice Cream Scoop

Zeroll 1020 Original Ice Cream Scoop, 2 Ounce


What We Like
  • For right- and left-handed users

  • Scoops ice cream easily

  • Corrosion-resistant

What We Don't Like
  • Hand wash only

Not all ice cream scoops are created equal—this classic design has been patented since 1935 and is favored by American ice cream parlors for good reason. The heat-conductive liquid in the handle transfers the warmth from your hand to the bowl of the scoop, allowing for smooth scooping and easy release. The design of the bowl also eliminates compression, creating bigger looking portions that aren't also super dense.

Carve out perfectly round scoops from your favorite gelato, sorbet, or ice creams without worrying about any mechanism failure—its single-piece aluminum construction makes it extra durable. This style is also great for right- or left-handed users and features a color-coded end cap to indicate size (this model portions out 2-ounce scoops).

Price at time of publish: $25

Material: Aluminum alloy | Size: 7 inches | Yield: 40 scoops per gallon of ice cream

Best Cheese Kit: Standing Stone Farms Basic Beginner Cheese Making Kit

Standing Stone Farms Basic Beginner Cheese Making Kit - Mozzarella, Burrata, Burricota, Chevre, Ricotta, Marscapone & Butter!
Courtesy of
What We Like
  • Included recipe book

  • Affordable

  • Makes up to 25 pounds of cheese

What We Don't Like
  • Need extra ingredients for recipes in book

Making cheese is a time-honored and respected craft that can be intimidating to those who have never done it. This kit from Standing Stone Farms is a great introduction to the process and will help you tackle some basic cheesemaking projects right in the comfort of your own kitchen.

Make your own mozzarella, cream cheese, ricotta, chèvre (and more) with the included components: liquid rennet, soft curd drain bag, cheese salt, calcium chloride, citric acid, and disposable gloves. You'll need to supply your own fresh milk and a few other key pieces of equipment (a thermometer, slotted spoon, and stainless steel pot), but you'll be able to create delicious fresh cheese in as little as 20 minutes.

Price at time of publish: $30

Included: Liquid microbial rennet, calcium chloride, cheese salt, citric acid, soft curd drain bag, disposable gloves | Cheeses to Make: Mozzarella, goat, queso blanco, mascarpone, ricotta

Best Fermentation Crock: Ohio Stoneware Fermentation Crock

Ohio Stoneware Fermentation Crock

Courtesy of Amazon

What We Like
  • Durable

  • Oven-, microwave-, and dishwasher-safe

  • Multifunctional

What We Don't Like
  • On the small side

For advanced cooks, experimenting with fermentation can be a fun project, turning produce into pickles, kimchi, sauerkraut, and other preserved goods. Skinner, who is an expert in fermentation, relies on Ohio stoneware crocks for her own ferments. "They're sturdy and well-made, and you can buy fermentation weights to go with them that are just the right size for your crock," she notes.

Made of a clay mixture fired at 2,200 degrees and finished with a proprietary glaze, these heirloom-quality crocks are built to last for generations. They are available in various sizes, but the 3-gallon size is perfect for small to medium batches and also attractive enough to sit on the counter.

Price at time of publish: $45

Dimensions: 7.75 x 7.75 x 8 inches | Material: Stoneware | Capacity: 1 gallon

Best Wine Preservation System: Coravin Model 3 SmartClamp Wine Preservation System

Coravin Model 3 Wine Preservation System

Courtesy of Williams-Sonoma

What We Like
  • Easy to use

  • Keeps wine fresh

  • Ergonomically designed trigger handle

What We Don't Like
  • Pricey

This gadget is a must-have for oenophiles, especially those who have taken an interest in higher-end, age-worthy wines. The Coravin is designed to let you drink any still wine in any amount without pulling out the cork—a thin needle pierces the cork and draws out the wine while argon gas is pushed in (preventing oxidation). The cork will reseal itself naturally, and the bottle can remain in your possession for weeks, months, and sometimes years as if it had never been opened.

Wine bars and restaurants have adopted the Coravin to be able to pour single glasses of wine without the rest of the bottle oxidizing. Wine collectors will be able to use it to check whether a wine is ready to drink. For home use, it's perfect for hosting dinners with multiple wine pairings or for any instance where you won't be finishing a bottle in one sitting.

Dimensions: 3.86 x 1.94 x 8.46 inches | Included: Bottle opener, needle pourer, 2 argon gas capsules, Coravin screw cap | Materials: Stainless steel, zinc, plastic, mixed polycarbonate fiberglass, reinforced nylon with chrome accents

Best Food Scale: OXO Good Grips Stainless Steel Food Scale

OXO Good Grips Stainless Steel Food Scale


What We Like
  • Easy to clean

  • Easy-to-read display

  • Unit conversion button

  • Smudge- and fingerprint-resistant

What We Don't Like
  • Requires batteries

Measuring cups are handy in the kitchen for scooping up general amounts of ingredients, but many seasoned cooks often eschew these traditional tools in favor of a kitchen scale. Kitchen scales provide unmatched accuracy when it comes to measuring out ingredients—particularly important when it comes to baking (for example, a cup of flour can carry different weight depending on how it's been measured).

This scale from Oxo can weigh up to 11 pounds of ingredients, and it can also switch between metric and imperial (handy when exploring recipes from other parts of the world). The large, backlit screen is easy to read, and the display pulls out so it doesn't get hidden by the edge of a large bowl or plate. The stainless steel platform is removable for easy cleaning, and the slim design makes it easy to store when it's not in use.

Price at time of publish: $56

Dimensions: 9.5 x 7.13 x 1.25 inches | Weight limit: 11 pounds | Material: Stainless steel

Best Salt Set: Jacobsen Salt Co. Infused Salt Set With Stand

Jacobsen Salt Set

Williams Sonoma

What We Like
  • Handmade in Oregon

  • Attractive display

  • Great variety

What We Don't Like
  • Pricey

"I love salt blends," says Pace Webb, Executive Chef and Owner of L.A.-based Taste of Pace, who named this as one of her favorite items to gift and receive. "I have one of the small pocket-sized plain Jacobsen Salt Co containers in my purse for any unsalty moments!"

This set of Oregon sea salt blends from Jacobsen Salt Co. is a perfect gift for cooks who like to experiment with flavor. The salt is made from hand-gathered water from Netarts Bay, gently evaporated to form delicate crystals, and blended with an array of herbs and spices. The six flavors (rosemary, habanero, pinot noir, black garlic, black pepper, and pure flake finishing salt) are artfully displayed in a branded wooden rack that will look beautiful on the counter.

Price at time of publish: $56

Included: 6 vials | Holder dimensions: 7 x 7 inches

Best Molecular Gastronomy Kit: Molecular Gastronomy Starter Kit

Molecule-R Molecular Gastronomy Starter Kit

Courtesy of MMTUM Shop

What We Like
  • Easy to use

  • Included recipe book

  • Kid-friendly

What We Don't Like
  • Ingredients expire

If you're looking for a gift for someone with fairly advanced cooking technique, encourage his or her sense of culinary adventure with this introduction to molecular gastronomy. Pioneered by Spanish chef Ferran Adrià and his restaurant, El Bulli, this method of cooking combines science and cuisine to create visually delightful edibles (think lemon-flavored foam or olive oil "caviar"). This technique has also made its way behind the bar (molecular mixology), resulting in some pretty stunning riffs on classic cocktails.

This kit by Molecule-R includes sachets of various additives, pipettes, a silicone mold, and a few other helpful tools that will enable you to make things like balsamic vinegar "pearls" or chocolate "spaghetti." The kitchen will be transformed into a fun food lab where playing with your food is totally allowed.

Included: 20 sachets, book, 3 pipettes, 1 slotted spoon, 1 measuring spoon, 1 silicone mold, 1 food-grade syringe, 2 silicone tubes | Number of Recipes: 158

Best Kitchen Torch: Iwatani PRO2 Culinary Professional Butane Torch



What We Like
  • Easy to use

  • Portable

  • Stabilizing stand included

  • Adjustable flame

What We Don't Like
  • Butane not included

Create Instagram-worthy crème brûlée with this handheld kitchen torch from Iwatani, a favorite of professional and home cooks. While some chefs turn to full-size blowtorches to add that flame-touched quality to their dishes, this torch's smaller size makes it easier to handle and less tiring to hold if you're working with larger batches.

This butane-powered torch lets you adjust flame size and shape to concentrate heat where you need it. Use it to quickly roast and char vegetables, glaze a ham, melt cheese on top of lasagna or other casseroles, and of course, to caramelize the top of a crème brûlée or meringue.

Price at time of publish: $50

Dimensions: 17.78 x 7.62 x 3.81 inches | Heat Output: 2,700 degrees Fahrenheit | Material: Stainless steel

Best Knife: Global 7-inch Hollow Ground Santoku Knife G 80

Global 7-inch Hollow Ground Santoku Knife G 80

Courtesy of Crate&Barrel

What We Like
  • Good for small hands

  • Well balanced

  • Comfortable grip

  • Lightweight

What We Don't Like
  • No blade cover

An experienced cook will likely already have a trusty chef's knife, but the Global Santoku knife will add some versatility to any knife collection. A santoku knife can be used for chopping, slicing, and dicing meat and vegetables—virtually anything that a chef's knife can handle. The blade measures 7 inches long—shorter than most chef's knives—offering more maneuverability, especially in tighter spaces. The indentations on the blade reduce drag and help to minimize sticking.

This Japanese-made knife is forged from stainless steel from handle to tip, ensuring there are no separate pieces or corners where food particles can accumulate. It is also extremely lightweight with a slip-resistant, ergonomic handle, making it ideal for longer bouts of food preparation. Designed to maintain its sharpness longer than traditional European-style models, this knife will be in regular rotation in your kitchen for life.

Price at time of publish: $130

Blade Length: 7 inches | Material: Cromova 18 (chromium, molybdenum and vanadium) | Stamped or Forged: Stamped

Best Raclette Grill: Swissmar 8-Person Stainless Steel Raclette Grill with Granite Top

Swissmar 8-Person Stainless Steel Raclette Grill with Granite Top

Courtesy of Williams Sonoma

What We Like
  • Versatile

  • Includes multiple cooking trays and spatulas

  • Easy to use

  • Variable heat control

What We Don't Like
  • Granite grill may crack and discolor

Colder evenings call for comfort food, and melted cheese ranks high on our list of favorites. While fondue is a popular choice for a crowd, you can also impress your guests with a raclette party with this grill from Swissmar. Raclette comes from the French word that means “to scrape” and refers to both the type of cheese and traditional meal hailing from the Swiss Alps and the French region of Savoie—an assortment of charcuterie, vegetables, pickles, and bread with melted cheese and served with plenty of wine and spirits.

This tabletop grill lets you melt eight servings of cheese in individual pans under a broiler while using the granite top to grill vegetables, warm bread, or cook up sausage. When the cheese is melted, pour it over the top of boiled potatoes or bread and eat with the accompanying sides. Cleanup is easy thanks to the individual nonstick pans and scrapers; the removable granite top just requires hand-washing to remove any bits of food and the broiler unit can be wiped down with a damp cloth.

Price at time of publish: $155

Dimensions: 16.5 x 19.5 x 5 inches | Power: 1,200 watts | Material: Granite and stainless steel

Best Dish Towels: Nawrap Binchotan Charcoal Dishcloth

Nawrap Binchotan Charcoal Dishcloth

Courtesy of Amazon

What We Like
  • Charcoal absorbs odors

  • Durable

  • Becomes softer with use

What We Don't Like
  • Color fades

These dish towels by Japanese brand Nawrap are made from fibers infused with binchotan charcoal (made from charred Japanese oak), a substance that is resistant to bacterial growth—helpful for keeping towels from getting smelly. Each cotton towel is made with a multilayer weave to promote absorbency and a textured surface for superior cleaning power.

"The fabric is stiff until you wash it and it just gets softer every time," says Webb of Taste of Pace. "I have one that is for washing dishes and one that is for drying dishes and hands. I especially like it for getting water spots off of wine glasses since we don't use paper towels at home."

Price at time of publish: $25

Included: 3 towels | Material: Cotton | Towel Dimensions: 13.5 x 13.5 inches

What to Look for in Gifts for a Gourmet Cook

Current Inventory

It may be difficult to take stock of another person’s kitchen, but if you can, it will make gift giving infinitely easier. They may have a tasty kimchi recipe, but need a fermentation crock to facilitate preparation. Also, if this is a special occasion gift, be sure to check for a registry. Foodies are usually open to trying something new, so don’t be afraid to get them something that entails experimentation. A browse through Instagram might help spark inspiration, as well.


Different occasions call for different budgets, but always keep in mind what is comfortable for you and makes sense for the gift recipient. Be mindful of spending an appropriate amount based on what place in life your recipient is at, as well. In the end, a gift, no matter how large or small, will be appreciated.

Type of Gourmet Cook

Buying a passionate cook a gift can be difficult, but if you know the cuisine they like to cook or are interested in trying, it makes the job of selecting something easier. Someone who leans toward slow-cooked French stews may need a Dutch oven. A cook that also loves science would enjoy dabbling in molecular gastronomy. Any cook that loves a good cheese plate would happily learn to make their own cheese. Trust your instincts and knowledge of the person and their cooking style.


What does gourmet mean?

The Spruce Eats explored this concept in this article. Below are the basic principles:

  • Someone who is a connoisseur of good food and drink
  • Food of the highest quality and flavor, prepared with precision and presented in an artful manner
  • A restaurant where food is prepared and served with the highest quality standards
  • A store that stocks and sells high-quality, unique, or hard-to-find ingredients needed to prepare gourmet dishes
  • A kitchen that is well-appointed with professional-grade appliances and storage areas for specialty items and equipment

What are some ingredients to keep on hand for making gourmet meals?

This is highly subjective and would differ with the type of cuisine you tend to prepare, equipment on hand, and knowledge level, but there are some staples that create the backbone of most recipes:

  • Olive oil
  • Fresh black pepper (preferably in a mill)
  • Salt
  • Fresh garlic
  • Some sort of acid (lemon or lime)
  • Vinegar (red wine is widely called for, but rice is popular for Asian dishes)
  • Dijon mustard (a must for making simple vinaigrettes) 
  • Butter
  • Grains (such as rice or quinoa)
  • Onion
  • Fresh herbs (flat leaf parsley is king, but mint and cilantro add brightness)

Why Trust The Spruce Eats?

The author of this piece, Bernadette Machard de Gramont, is an L.A.-based writer who specializes in global food and wine content. After a two-year stint at Williams-Sonoma headquarters in San Francisco, she now researches and tests a variety of cookware, bakeware, and wine tools, and interviews field experts for their insight. She interviewed two experts for this piece: Pace Webb, executive chef and owner of L.A.-based Taste of Pace, and Dr. Julia Skinner, food historian and founder of Atlanta-based Root Kitchens.

Carrie Honaker, who updated this roundup, is a food writer who appreciates handcrafted, artisan products and tools. As a restaurateur and avid home cook, she loves to gift a beautiful knife or a selection of artisan salts to encourage exploration in the kitchen. Her work has appeared in many publications, including Bon Appetit, Allrecipes, and Wine Enthusiast.

Additional reporting by
Carrie Honaker
Carrie Honaker The Spruce Eats
Carrie Honaker is a freelance writer specializing in food, wine, travel, and culture. Her work has appeared in Bon Appetit, Wine Enthusiast, Allrecipes, and more.
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