Tiffany Harelik (rhymes with garlic) has been writing books since 2000. She has explored the world in search of the ultimate heirloom recipes to share and stories to tell. From her first project with the Trailer Food Diaries series to her Texas cookbook series, and her current titles in progress, Tiffany’s books cast intriguing characters in her trademark style. She has written 16 books. Having shifted to a plant-based diet, she looks forward to sharing more recipes from her garden with you soon. You can find her on Amazon, while she is in the process of changing distributors.
A FEW ENDORSEMENTS
LIVE PAIN-FREE COOKBOOK
"So much more than just another cookbook! While it includes dozens of easy to make, delicious recipes, this book also helps you identify the specific trigger foods you need to avoid if you want to live pain-free."
BIG COUNTRY COOKBOOK
"Recipes from 100 years and 16 West Texas Counties! From apricot pie to green chili hominy, The Big Country Cookbook contains histories and recipes that span over one hundred years and covers 16 counties in West Texas including iconic restaurants such as Perini's, Owl Drugstore, and the Beehive; local football legend including Hugh Sandifer; and historic families like the Kirkhams and Bonners."
TERLINGUA CHILI COOKBOOK
"The Terlingua Chili Cookbook is hot! This book was written with someone like me in mind - who loves to cook but who also loves a great back-story for the recipes. I love the added detail and that's part of what draws me to Tiffany's work. It's wonderful!"
BIG BEND COOKBOOK
"This recipe collection is a real find. There are a lot of regional recipes that sound yummy - especially the "Fruit Cocktail Cake" that has been missing from my family for years. Great to be able to have this dessert again."
TRAILER FOOD DIARIES, PORTLAND VOLUME 1
"Portland is the Food Cart Mecca of the World. The city has an astonishing number, some seven hundred licensed street food vendors and in this medium-sized trade paperback Harelik tests the foods of, and interviews thirty-one cart owners." -George Erdosh, Portland Book Review