Like every single element of Thanksgiving supper, cranberry sauce motivates a great deal of feelings. There are can perfectionists–“We require the ridges! “– and there are homemade enthusiasts. Then there are those who like to experiment with the genre, irritating both camps. I wager you can guess which category I fall into.If you’re going to experiment with only one part of your Thanksgiving dinner, cranberry sauce is your best choice, merely due to the fact that it is so simple and quick to make. Seeing as there is no rule that says a homemade sauce can’t sit beside a best cylinder of gel, you need to feel emboldened to make as numerous varieties as you want. Heck, you can make a veritable sampler of sauce, and among those sauces should consist of blueberries.Blueberries are, obviously, much sweeter than cranberries– there’s a factor most cranberry juices are blends– and they keep their form a little bit much better. This implies you not only get a somewhat sweeter, darker, more pie-filling like sauce, you likewise get a contrast of texture, with little blueberries that aren’t quite as reversed as their cran cousins.(Sidebar: Did you know that this song is the ideal cranberry sauce cooking song? This is a musicological fact.)If none of this sounds wonderful to you, please, do not hesitate to return
to the safe and soothing ridges of the canned things, but if you want to have a little fun, or have a smoked, grilled, or some other strongly seasoned turkey, give this sauce a spin. To make it, you will require:8 ounces cranberries, cleaned and de-stemmed 4 ounces blueberries, cleaned and de-stemmed
let everyone hang out and simmer up until the cranberries have come entirely undone, and the sauce has thickened. Remove the big strips of zest, transfer to a bowl, and let cool completely before serving.