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Rice, "Sticky" | Lee's One Fortune Farm

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This rice is grown in Marion, NC from Lee\'s One Fortune Farm. The rice is the same grown in the mountains of Laos. The work and the dedication is something that has no price. It is their custom to share therefore they offer the rice to the local community to experience a uniquely Hmong grown rice and be a small group of people in the United States that actually experience real fresh rice.  Only the real thing is offered by their family.

Lee\'s One Fortune Farm Rice

Storage: Keep Refrigerated or Frozen 

Pot Cooking Suggestion: ( 1 - 1 water to rice ratio )

  1. Bring water to boil
  2. Add rice to boiling water and stir
  3. Allow to boil and stir to keep rice from sticking to bottom
  4. Boil rice until water recedes to rice level
  5. Turn heat to SIMMER and stir
  6. When water is about gone, turn power OFF
  7. Cover pot with lid and allow to sit for 20 minutes.
Serve and Enjoy!

Steamer Cooking Suggestion:

  1. Gather the amount of rice needed and rinse
  2. Soak rice in warm water for 20 minutes.
  3. Bring water in steamer to boil
  4. Place rice in steamer basket and into steamer pot. Cover steamer
  5. Allow rice to steam for 25 - 30 minutes
  6. Check rice to see if cooked ( gummy bear consistency )
  7. Once cooked, place rice on cookie sheet or large bowl
  8. Fluff rice until rice is slightly cooled ( still warm / not hot to touch )
  9. Store rice in aerated container to avoid moisture build up
Serve and Enjoy!

Lee's One Fortune Farm

Lee’s One Fortune Farm is a family of local Hmong farmers bringing you a fresh taste of Asian fruits and vegetables. They grow specialty rice and vegetables not readily available to the local community. This small band of relatives work together in the traditional way, growing their own, for their own, as they have at their foothills farm for the last 40 years.

The elders have been subsistence farming for their entire lives, without the use of commercial fertilizers, so they learned to work with nature to create a fertile landscape. Through a lifetime of farming, the elders understand the necessary work required for sustainable crops and land management. They are seed savers, and many of the vegetables planted have been shared for several generations. Most of the crops are heirloom and have a unique flavor, revered in Hmong cooking. 

Although the elders are imbued with this special knowledge, access to local farmers markets were challenging due to language barriers. In 2008, Tou and Chue started Lee’s One Fortune Farm to introduce their foods to the local market. They teach customers how to use the vegetables, and to showcase how their family has been growing the unique produce for generations. Lee’s One Fortune has become the voice of the elders (often very shy) giving them an opportunity to earn an income. Their impact in the local food scene has not gone unnoticed. With the community's support, they have been able to expand acreage for food production to meet the growing need of our region. 

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