This post might seem a little odd, but it do consern the removal of flesh
from bones of fish. I the summer of 1997 I worked as a guide at a Stone age
museum in Vuollerim, North Sweden. We had both an indoor exhibition and made
tours out to the location for the original stone age village.
We also showed pre-historic techniques, among them how to use cooking-pits,
and I had an exellent teacher in the warden of the museum who was a master
chef when it came to cooking-pits.
Anyway, when we cooked fish, we put leaves from birch together with the
fish. It was used as spice, BUT it also separated the flesh from the bones,
which was very handy indeed when we had groups of children... According to
my tutor the same happened if you boilded the fish as usual nd just added
some birch leaves in the boiling water.
Matbe it could be a useful metod. It´s envoirment friendly and if you´re
hungry after the work it´s just to eat the flesh...
Never mind the joke, I think this metod is useful. The problem is that I
cannot say exactly how many leaves that is nedded, thou I guess you need
more if you boil in water than in a pit or a clay-pot.
Mattias A. Niord
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