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( Ikaria: Lessons on Food, Life, and Longevity from the Greek Island Where People

Forget to Die: A Cookbook Free Download


( Ikaria: Lessons on Food, Life, and Longevity from the Greek Island Where People Forget to Die:

A Cookbook Free Download

( Ikaria: Lessons on

Food, Life, and

Longevity from the

Greek Island Where

People Forget to Die:

A Cookbook Free

Download

Description

Award-winning author DIANE KOCHILAS divides her time between New York, Athens, and her

family's ancestral island, Ikaria, where she and her husband, Vasilis Stenos, run the Glorious

Greek Kitchen cooking school. She has written 18 books on Greek cuisine. Her latest book, The

Country Cooking of Greece, was hailed by the Virtual Gourmet as her masterpiece and the Best

Cookbook of 2012. She lives in Athens and New York City. Read more Excerpt. © Reprinted by

permission. All rights reserved. IntroductionIkaria Feeds the SoulI first touched foot on the island

in 1972 as a 12-year-old New York City kid inured tosticky urban summers, insipid American food,

and strict curfews. My Greek was nonexistent, but somehow it didnâ€t matter. I felt at home, as

though Ikaria was in my bones. It was, I guess. I grew up with it all around, the child of Ikarian

immigrants. My father left his village, Raches, in 1937 and never was able to make it back, settling

instead, right after the war, in New York City. Despite our physical distance from it, Ikaria was

woven into the texture of our lives. We lived in an Ikarian enclave in Jackson Heights, Queens,

and all my parents†friends were from the island; by default and design, we kids were also

friends. Now, so are our own children. Bonds among islanders from Ikaria cross oceans and

generations. We never thought these ties and our roots to the island to be anything but the norm,

even in a society as mobile as America.Historically, Ikaria has always been isolated and poor, a

speck of rock 99 miles long in the middle and roughest part of the Aegean, where political

undesirables were exiled from the Byzantine era to the 1960s. But in remoteness and want,

islanders learned to be self-reliant, independent of thought, and close-knit, to disdain the pursuit of

material acquisition and live simply and essentially, to pay little heed to the zeitgeist of the times,

indeed, to pay no heed to time at all. Ikaria is known as the island where people do not live by the

clock, where punctuality is not necessarily a virtue, where the time of day is always “late

thirty,― a kind of running joke. Yet, they outlive most clocks, for the island is home to some of the

longest-living people on earth, a demographic and statistical anomaly that has catapulted Ikaria

and its people to unexpected fame in the last few years.Ikaria is one of the Blue Zones,® a term

coined by the Belgian demographer Dr. Michel Poulain, who together with Dr. Gianni Pes of the

University of Sassari in Italy and Dan Buettner, author of the book The Blue Zones, have been

studying the planetâ€s pockets of longevity since 2003, under the aegis of the National

Geographic Foundation and, in the case of Ikaria, the AARP as well as a series of other corporate

funders. Poulain, blue pen in hand, literally drew circles (in blue) on the map one day around


places such as Ikaria, Okinawa, Sardinia, Costa Ric

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