October may seem far away to you — but not to the editors at Food Network Magazine. They’re on a mission to find out how America does Halloween. In the last poll, you voted on your preferred sweets. Now it’s time to share your two cents on trick-or-treating and answer more candy questions, including one about your favorite retro candy.
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Summer is just beginning, but the editors of Food Network Magazine are deep into Halloween. Help them with their trick-or-treat research and tell FN Dish which candies you look forward to most on the big night.
For the June issue of Food Network Magazine, artist Steve Casino turned ordinary peanuts into intricate Iron Chef caricatures. The “painter of nuts,” who is also a professional toy inventor, says the most difficult part of the process isn’t painting on such a small canvas, it’s finding the perfect nut — he’ll go through thousands of peanuts before finding the right shape.
Click play on the video above to catch a glimpse of the process and see the peanut chefs in the making.
Which Food Network chef would you like to see in peanut form?
Whether it’s to post on Instagram, send in a text or share on a blog, people love to take pictures of their food. The deliciousness of the dish, however, doesn’t always come through in the actual photo. A mediocre photo can make a tasty and brag-worthy dish look average or even unappealing. Ree Drummond knows this firsthand.
Fans know Ree for her beautiful food photography, but when she first started her blog, The Pioneer Woman, in 2006, she had no previous experience using a camera. She shared her top tips for taking a good food photo with Food Network Magazine, along with some of her early shots to show home cooks what not to do.
Food Network Magazine wants to know which side you’re on. Vote in the poll below and tell FN Dish whether you prefer a crisp or cobbler.
Food Network Magazine wants to know which side you’re on. Vote in the poll below and tell FN Dish whether you prefer corn on the cob or off the cob.
Hearty greens like kale, chard and collards are delicious in salads, but you’ll want to soften them so they aren’t so tough and chewy: Thinly slice the leaves and toss them with dressing (choose one that contains an acidic ingredient, like vinegar or lemon juice, which acts as a tenderizer). Let the greens sit, dressed, until they soften, about 10 minutes.
Each month, thousands of Food Network Magazine readers submit clever names for the back page’s Name This Dish contest. Previous dishes include a steak sandwich (“Kraut Pleaser“), savory muffins (“Thyme Savors“) and a Santa ice cream treat (“Brrrr Humbug!“). In the January/February 2014 issue, we asked readers to dream up names for this rolled crepe (pictured above). Some of our favorites were:
Choc ‘n Roll
Front Royal, Va.
League City, Texas