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Eat truffle the Magnificence of Summer Black Truffles by Truffe Eat from Italy

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Tagliatelle and Black Truffle Cream Sauce
30gm Fresh black truffle
3 cups Thickened cream
8 tbsp Unsalted butter
100gm Chanterelle or oyster mushrooms (halved)
3 Cloves of garlic, minced
1 cup Dry white wine
1 tsp Minced thyme
500gm Fresh tagliatelle
1/3 cup Grated Pecorino or Parmesan Cheese, Watercress, trimmed freshly ground salt & pepper, to taste

Truffled Scrambled Eggs
30gm Fresh black truffle
6 Free range eggs (infused with fresh truffle for at least 24 hours)
10gm Unsalted butter
2tbsp Thickened cream
2 tsp Chopped chives
Freshly ground salt & pepper, to taste
6 slices sourdough

Scrambred egges truffle eat

What is Truffle
A truffle is the fruiting body of a subterranean ascomycete fungus, predominantly one of the many species of the genus Tuber. In addition to Tuber, many other genera of fungi are classified as truffles including Geopora, Peziza, Choiromyces, Leucangium, and over a hundred others.[1] These genera belong to the class Pezizomycetes and the Pezizales order. There are several truffle-like basidiomycetes excluded from Pezizales including Rhizopogon and Glomus. Truffles are ectomycorrhizal fungi and are therefore usually found in close association with tree roots. Spore dispersal is accomplished through fungivores, animals that eat fungi.[2] These fungi have significant ecological roles in nutrient cycling and drought tolerance.

Some of the truffle species are highly prized as food. French gastronome Jean Anthelme Brillat-Savarin called truffles “the diamond of the kitchen”.[3] Edible truffles are held in high esteem in French,[4] Italian, Croatian, Slovene, Ottoman, Middle Eastern and Spanish cuisine, as well as in international haute cuisine. Truffles are cultivated fungiculturally and are also harvested from natural habitats.

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