This Tomato Cobbler recipe is sponsored by Tuttorosso Tomatoes, a partner of Heartbeet Kitchen.
It’s the end of February and all I want is a July tomato.
We’ve had a colder than average winter here in Minnesota, and our little escape last week to Fort Myers, Florida was welcomed. You’ll find that most of us northerners need a break from the gray skies and snow, even though we love this place so much we’d never move away.
Even though seasonal cooking gets a bit desperate come this time of year, with about two months to go until spring, I’ve found a few ways to get around it. Canned tomatoes, fresh herbs, summer fruits I’ve frozen, they bring me a summer feelin’.
Over the past few years, I’ve come to learn that much of how your canned tomatoes taste and look has to do with how they’re picked, and how they’re canned. With their Steam-Seal technique, Tuttorosso’s tomatoes taste just like they were picked in the hot July sun – because they were! They’re grown on fifty family farms in Indiana, harvested when they’re ripe, and canned immediately. The steam-seal refers to the technique of canning that we do at home, preserving without preservatives or anything artificial.
To make this cozy Tomato Cobbler with Gluten-Free Drop Biscuits, I used Tuttorosso’s new, diced San Marzano tomatoes with Garlic, Basil, and Olive Oil. I love how much flavor they have, and their plump, juicy texture. Simmered with onions, celery, and a little butter (always!), the tomatoes make the perfect nest for the biscuits.
Drop biscuits are easy to make, no kneading or complicated instructions. My gluten-free version is a blend of almond, sweet rice, and millet flours. They’re soft and fluffy, studded with black pepper and chives. And they cook right in the middle of the bubbling tomatoes on the stovetop.
Below is a step-by-step video I made in my kitchen, that should help you visualize the process. This dish is best eaten the day of making. Enjoy!
xo, Adapted from this recipe, via Cooks Country magazine.
This post contains Amazon affiliate links, which I may make a small commission from should you decide to purchase.
Adapted from this recipe, via Cooks Country magazine.