Face-palms, inquisitive glances, grimaces and giddy laughs. Food Network’s favorite food-science guru, Alton Brown, is chock-full of facial expressions that seem to communicate exactly what he is feeling, whether it’s confusion, frustration or ...
There are a lot of misconceptions about this vitamin. Get the facts about B-12.
What is it?
Less commonly known as “cobalamin” this water-soluble vitamin is almost always found in multi-vitamins an...
Here in Food Network Kitchens, we love simple, classic recipes. We are also paid to think about food all day. So we’ve taken classic foods and drinks and reimagined them into three, four or five different ways. No standard recipes here, just the occasional technique and pictures. Think of it as a picture recipe.
We love grilled wings. Spicy, sweet, salty: No matter which wing you choose, you’ll make Dad happy this Father’s Day. I can’t help but love the classic Buffalo hot wing, so that one was my favorite.
If you were to enter any fish and chip shop in North England and request anything but haddock for your deep-fried delight, the servers would look at you as if you were an alien from outer space.
I would have to agree that this beautifully firm and flaky white-fish makes the absolute best fish and chips you will ever eat. But, haddock is so much more versatile than just being deep-fried and, as I hope you discovered from watching the Iron Chef and his challenger on “Battle Haddock,” it makes a delicious and sustainable alternative to cod.
What is haddock?
Haddock is a firm-fleshed white-fish that can be found in both the European and North American waters of the North Atlantic. The adult fish can grow to around 3.6 feet in length and migrates each year from shallow waters in the summer to colder, deeper waters in the winter.
Overfishing meant that haddock stocks became severely depleted in the late 1980s and early 1990s. Fortunately, this fish reproduces very rapidly, with the female of the species laying an astonishing 3 million eggs a year. This fact, added to strict fishing quotas and more sustainable forms of fishing, means that haddock is now off the danger list and ready for your table.
Ready to enjoy in mere minutes, eggs are a go-to meatless meal option that are as versatile as they are easy to prepare. Though a quick scramble or plate of sunny-side up beauties are classic breakfast options, frittatas are hearty enough to be served as lunch or dinner dishes, too. Much like an omelet, frittatas are made by whisking eggs and are cooked with fresh vegetables, creamy cheeses, herbs and more, but there’s no flipping or folding required.
Food Network Magazine’s frittata (pictured above) boasts a healthful combination of baby spinach, whole-wheat breadcrumbs and tangy feta cheese, and is best finished with a side of just-roasted red pepper. Be sure to cook the frittata in an ovenproof skillet, since it needs to bake for just 15 minutes until golden brown and set on top.
Served with juicy plum tomatoes, nutty Parmesan cheese and fresh cilantro, Bobby’s light but filling Frisee Salad With Roasted Garlic Dressing is a simple accompaniment to the fluffy frittata.
Get the recipe: Spinach and Feta Frittata
Bright green and full of goodness, one cup dishes up 30 calories, 2 grams of fiber, 3 grams of protein and more than a day̵...