The new year brings New Year’s resolutions. If you’re making the same ones year after year and they’re not sticking, it’s time to rethink your strategy. But if you’ve been successful so far, these 5 signs will let you know ...
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Warm up with three regional chilis and see why each has a cult following. The experts share their recipes with Food Network Magazine.
In Texas, chili is practically a religion, with one important tenet: Keep it simple. That means no beans and, often, no tomatoes — just beef and spices. “Texas red,” as the locals call it, gets its distinctive dark red color from a big shot of chili powder (a mix of spices that usually includes paprika, cumin and cayenne). Texans cook it low and slow, just like their barbecue, until the chili gets thick and the meat is super tender. Texas Chili Parlor in Austin serves one of the most well-known versions: The Austin American-Statesman called it “legendary,” and owner Scott Zublin says his customers put away up to 250 gallons every week. You can order it mild, hot or extra-hot; the recipe Zublin gave us makes a moderately spicy chili. To turn the heat up or down, just adjust the amount of chili powder. 1409 Lavaca St.; txchiliparlor.com
Try the recipe: Texas Bowl of Red (pictured above)
Can you ever make enough deviled eggs? Not when you’re talking about this Guacamole Goblin Deviled Eggs recipe. It’s perfect to get you and your family in the Halloween spirit. This versatile recipe can be served year-round; however, the gu...
From Our Sponsor: The International Culinary Schools at The Art Institutes
The International Culinary Schools at The Art Institutes’ Ai Food Truck recently finished a month-long food truck tour across Southern California, visiting Art Institutes’ campuses in Inland Empire, Los Angeles, Orange County and San Diego. Throughout the tour stops, The Art Institutes’ culinary students challenged local food truck heavyweights to no-holds-barred battles, taking three out of four challenges.
In addition to the on-site food truck competitions, Jesse Brockman, a 2009 graduate from The Art Institute of California (Orange County) with an Associate of Science in culinary arts and winner of season two of The Great Food Truck Race (from The Lime Truck), showed off his culinary chops with exciting food demonstrations. One dish in particular won over attendees in each market.
To eliminate waste and capitalize on some extra zest, Jesse showed audiences how to whip up the delicious edamame hummus by utilizing the extra flavor from the stems of fresh green herbs or vegetables that are typically disposed of. It’s extremely easy to do at home.
Cleveland’s a melting pot of various culinary traditions, and as the final three teams of The Great Food Truck Race cruised into town, so was the diversity of food the trucks dished out. Starting with a Truck Stop challenge of cooking with homegrown, ripe Ohio tomatoes, it was important that each team catered to their surroundings. The best example of this was Pop-A-Waffle taking advantage of their Truck Stop win: They catered to Cleveland’s large Polish population by offering a “Polish Boy,” which includes “kielbasa, French fries, coleslaw and hot sauce.”
For the next couple of weeks, we’re following the Food Trucks city by city with our guide of the best eats, compiled by the On the Road app and website. Today we’re exploring the best that Cleveland has to offer.
Michael Symon’s Lola just might be the crown jewel of Cleveland’s culinary scene. The menu gives diners a modern spin on their favorite dishes (smoked pork chop with chiles and cheesy polenta, anyone?), while always showcasing the best of what local purveyors are producing closeby.
The decision is in your hands now, Star fans! Cast your vote online up to 10 times per day until 5pm on Tuesday.
This was a tough week for Team Bobby, with two finalists going head-to-head in a Producers’ Challenge battle of cocktails. No matter how it shook out, Bobby would lose a member of his team. He was hesitant to say anything at all in the pitch room (or pitch beach, as it was this week): “I didn’t want to sway the judges one way or the other based on my comments.”
In the end, Bob and Susie decided to send Malcolm Mitchell home. Despite food that consistently impressed them, Malcolm was never fully able to hone his “soulful” POV. “Malcolm’s POV was confusing,” Susie says. “After eight weeks, we need to know who he is through his food.”
Malcolm left the competition in good spirits: “I leave happy. I wanted to win it, but at the end of the day, I did everything that I could do. I was real.”