Call it egg in a basket, toad in a hole, egg in a frame or one-eyed jack; an egg fried in a hole of toast is nothing new, but it’s still amazing. You’ll be met with smiles round the table each time you serve the sunny-side up breakfast treat — bonus points if it’s a weekday. Whether it’s because the bread gets extra buttery in the skillet or because there’s almost always a debate over what to call it, the simple trick makes regular ol’ eggs and toast so much more fun. But why confine your runny yolk to sandwich bread? What’s stopping you from cracking an egg into the center of a fluffy, glazed doughnut?
Food Network Magazine’s dozen new ideas for eggs in holes are groundbreaking. You already know putting a fried egg on top of almost everything instantly amps up the craveability factor. The same theory applies to eggs’ nests: pizza, doughnuts, grilled cheese sandwiches, you name it. Pick your nest and put an egg in it.
Food Network Magazine wants to know what you think makes the perfect hamburger. These days there are plenty of meat substitutes and crazy bun alternatives, but for this survey, think classic beef patty — the kind you grill at a cookout or order at the diner. Vote in the polls below to share your official burger opinions.
After you take the burger survey, enter to win a $500 gift card to the Food Network Store by leaving a comment with your most-favorite burger topping or condiment. You can shop the Food Network Store anytime, but one lucky, randomly selected winner will receive a $500 gift card to enjoy the shopping experience of a lifetime at the Food Network Store.
Lesson learned by Food Network Magazine editors while working on the April issue: Leave latte art to the professionals. Those pretty heart and rosetta foam patterns you splurge for at the coffee shop are no easy feat. They require hours of practice and a very precise foam consistency. However, if you can master the perfect pour, it’s a great party trick to show off at your next brunch. So if you’re feeling ambitious and have a home espresso machine and milk frother, it’s worth a try. Don’t worry if you fail, though. In Maile Carpenter’s editor’s letter, the editor-in-chief admits that her attempt ended up looking like a “beach ball with arms.” At the very least, you’ll gain a deeper appreciation for your local baristas and feel better about dishing out close to $5 for a cup of fancy espresso.
Read on to learn which tools you need, how to froth like a pro and the technique for the perfect pour.
Whether you enjoy them scrambled, poached or fried (on just about everything) or used in pancakes, waffles or French toast, eggs are the ultimate breakfast food. But how much do you know about the carton in your refrigerator? Take Food Network Magazine’s quiz below to find out if you’re a “rotten egg, aspiring eggspert or true egghead.” Then browse through the delicious egg recipes from the new issue and get cracking!
Why is snack mix so addicting? Filled with a variety of crunchy goodies, each handful is slightly different, making it hard to stop at just one. You keep digging in with the hopes of scooping up your favorite bites. Whether you make your own snack mix or buy it at the store, pretzels, chips, cereal and nuts are all popular ingredients. The question becomes whether you opt for the more traditional garlicky seasoning or the sugary version, which will satisfy your sweet tooth.
Food Network Magazine wants to know which side you’re on. Vote in the poll below and tell FN Dish whether you prefer sweet or savory snack mix.
Does the blistery cold weather, or the mere fact that summer is still months away, have you longing for a vacation ASAP? While a last-minute exotic escape may not be in the books, the global edition of Food Network Magazine can help make winter more bearable and delicious. Filled with over 100 new recipes, the March issue of Food Network Magazine lets you experience new flavors and colorful spices inspired by the Caribbean, Thailand, Spain and more in your home kitchen.
What should you try first? Browse through Food Network Magazine staff’s picks for inspiration. Here the editors share their favorite dishes as well as the recipes they can’t wait to try. (No, they don’t get to try each and every recipe developed by Food Network Kitchen.) Just like you, they’re bookmarking recipes and taking their own copies into the kitchen.
What are your goals for 2015? Eat more vegetables? Exercise more? These are two popular (and honorable) ambitions. And while the January/February issue of Food Network Magazine is filled with delicious good-for-you dishes to help you stay on track, it also includes recipes to work on a different kind of resolution: to eat more chocolate. That’s right — you’ve been challenged to a year of chocolate.
With kickoff just days away, it’s time to firm up your game-day spread. Don’t serve the same dip and wings you’ve been making all season long. Add something new for your championship lineup. Read on below to find five winning ideas from the January/February issue of Food Network Magazine.
Good news for cookie butter fanatics: You can blend your own in five minutes flat. We ground up chocolate chip, snickerdoodle, peanut butter, oatmeal-raisin and chocolate-mint cookies, and all the spreads were tasty enough to give as a gift. (Not so successful: soft cookies and ones with jam or sprinkles.)
Hash browns and home fries are breakfast-menu staples, at home and at the diner. Both are pan-fried and great for sopping up runny egg yolk, but which is better? Ultimately it comes down to whether youprefer your breakfast potatoes shredded or cubed.
Food Network Magazine wants to know which side you’re on. Vote in the poll below and tell FN Dish which kind of breakfast potatoes you prefer: hash browns or country potatoes.