Come join us for a fun vegan and gluten-free kimchi making workshop. Kimchi is a traditional and iconic Korean fermented vegetable dish that is included in every Korean meal. It is refreshing, tangy, somewhat sour if fermented long enough and savoury and goes well with numerous dishes.
In this 2-hour hands-on workshop, you will learn to make the most renowned type of kimchi, Baechu kimchi (made with Napa cabbage) and leave with a 500 ml jar of Kimchi to ferment at home. Traditionally, kimchi making is a village task, often involving the entire family and neighbours. We want you to experience the warmth and satisfaction of the hands-on learning experience. We will walk you through step by step how to make delicious kimchi.
Included in the cost:
– All required ingredients for making kimchi
– Samples of kimchi
– A recipe of how to make Kimchi
What you need to bring:
– A 500ml wide mouth glass jar or a glass-lock type container.
– A knife and a small cutting board
Instructor Bio: Jungyeon Han – Born and raised in South Korea where fermented vegetables and condiments are fundamental to everyday meals, she has been developing and selling her own kimchi made with local produce and herbs for over 8 years. Her passion for fermented food started after she moved to Canada in 2012 where she couldn’t find the kimchi she grew up with so then, she decided to make her own, and from there, she continued in learning a variety of fermented foods such as miso, sourdough, sauerkraut, koji etc. She is ready to share healthful foods and her wealth of knowledge of herbal medicine acquired at Pacific Rim College in Victoria to build a strongly bonded community.
This workshop is happening in person only. Any health and safety protocols will be emailed to you 24 hours in advance. Please dress appropriately for all types of weather, the workshop may be outside or in our unheated strawbale building.
Only current members in good standing are eligible to use the free ticket option as a part of their member benefits package.
There are a limited number of Pay What You Can tickets available for folks who self-identify as Black, Indigenous, and People of Colour (BIPOC), and people who are facing significant financial barriers to their involvement in our programming. The Compost Education Centre is continually in the process of examining the ways in which our program accessibility can be improved for all members of our community. This ticket gesture is by no means a fulsome examination of the systems of oppression that exist for people inside and outside of our community. We welcome your ideas and feedback.
You must pre-register for this event.
Customers can request a refund within 30 days of ticket purchase. After 30 days refunds and workshop exchanges are not permitted due to administrative staffing capacity. Please be in touch if you are no longer able to attend but hold a ticket so we can make your space available to someone else.
You can also register for the event by calling our office at 250 386 9676 or via email by contacting email@example.com
Accessibility info: The Compost Education Centre site has paths made of stone gravel (20%), and wood chips (80%). Mobility devices with wheels (such as wheelchairs, walkers etc.) are sometimes difficult to use on site, especially on the gravel paths. The strawbale learning classroom is accessed via a wooden ramp and has a wide double door and a ramp leading up to it. Once inside everything is flat.
There is a single-stall gender neutral washroom on site. The washroom is not wheelchair accessible and has a small step up from the gravel pathway, and another small step up from the washroom boardwalk.
The Compost Education Centre is located on unceeded and occupied Indigenous territories, the land of the Lekwungen people— specifically the Esquimalt and Songhees Nations. These nations are two of many, made up of individuals who have lived within the porous boundaries of what is considered Coast Salish, Nuu-Chah-Nulth and Kwakwa’wakw Territory (Vancouver Island) since time immemorial. At the CEC we seek to respect, honour and continually grow our own understandings of Indigenous rights and history, and to fulfill our responsibilities as settlers, who live and work directly with the land and its complex, vital ecologies and our diverse, evolving communities.