Summertime means times to grill, and while it may seem simple enough to head outside, throw a piece of meat on a flame and watch it cook, understanding the grill takes a bit of practice. The more you do it, the more successful your results will be. Just in time for the upcoming Camp Cutthroat tournament (beginning Wednesday, Aug. 12 at 9|8c), in which host Alton Brown takes a crew of unhappy campers into the wilderness for a five-week display of alfresco eviliciousness and plenty of outdoor cooking, FN Dish wants to know: How much of a grilling expert are you? Test your knowledge of all things coals, flames and flare-ups, and find out if you’re a Rookie Roaster, a Charbroiled Champ or a Grill Master.
Here in the U.S. of A., we think of yogurt as a sweet treat. That’s apparently by design. Back in the 1940s, a European immigrant named Daniel Carasso, a member of the family that founded Dannon, added fruity jam to the bottom of tangy, tart fermented milk to make it more appealing to us sugar-loving Americans, NPR’s The Salt blog reports.
Nowadays, we enjoy yogurt all sorts of ways — in a cup, a cone or a tube you can squeeze, in flavors familiar or far-fetched — but one way we’ve rarely eaten it is … salty. That may be about to change.
I am all about easy and fun this summer. We strive to spend as much time outside as possible, but when I am inside, in front of a hot oven is the last place I want to be. That’s why this recipe is a great one: It has a really fun and eye-catching design, and it is NO-BAKE!
This dessert was made with special care to honor the traditional s’more as much as possible. It has a thick graham cracker crust, and a rich and creamy chocolate cheesecake center topped with an ooey-gooey layer of melted marshmallows.
Tonight Chopped Grill Masters continued with the third episode in the five-part tournament. In each of the four preliminary rounds, four expert grillers, barbecuers and chefs from across the nation compete for a place in the finale and a chance to win the $50,000 cash prize.
It was a seafood surprise on tonight’s episode. Not only did the competitors have to work with shellfish in the appetizer round, but the entree round also surprised them with even bigger crustaceans. As competitive grillers used to cooking big cuts of meat, they were out of their element. And the same went for the dessert round. The person who did the best work overall earned a spot in the finale. Hear from the Chopped Champion of tonight’s episode.
Tell me this has never happened to you: You’re at your desk, working diligently against deadline (or surreptitiously doing a touch of online shopping, whatever), when all of a sudden an intraoffice email pops up alerting you that there are free doughnuts — free doughnuts! — in the conference room.
Suddenly, you’re off like a shot, ditching your desk chair so fast you leave it spinning, in order to make sure you don’t miss out on the gratis grub. Your response may lack dignity, and you may not even have been hungry, but, dude, we have all been there.
How to explain this common response to free office food? The Huffington Post has consulted experts and concluded it is part nature and part nurture.
I always forget what a cinch it is to pull together a stir-fry: some hot oil, a lean protein, an array of brightly colored veggies, maybe a carb or 40, and some quick garnishes. Bam! Dinner’s done.
This is especially handy on weekday nights, when you have less than zero time, and a whole crew of hangries on your hands — especially the little ones. Little ones get hangry-licious in a nano.
You want to punch me in the face for saying “hangry.” Twice. I know this because I want to punch myself in the face.
SO! We’ve got two quick chicken stir-fry methods here: one crazy-speedy, stripped-down recipe for the kiddie kids, and one right behind it with more goods in it. More flavor. More sauce. More errrthang. You’re gonna dig it.
So really, I can’t say hangry? No? Fine.
Sweet peaches, a warm golden topping and heaps of vanilla ice cream ever so slightly melting as you take your first bite — sound familiar? That’s right: It’s all about peach cobbler this time of year. A close cousin to pie, cobblers boast a beautiful biscuit crust and a bubbling fruit mixture that peeks from underneath with vibrant color. Perhaps the best part about peach cobblers is that they don’t always require fresh fruit. Sunny Anderson goes for frozen peaches in her Blueberry-Peach Cobbler while Trisha Yearwood uses the canned variety in her Easy Peach Cobbler. Keep reading below for more recipes from Guy Fieri, Katie Lee and other Food Network stars.