by Toby Amidor, September 24th, 2013
by Food Network Kitchen in Food Network Magazine, September 24th, 2013
You can make your own version and simply spoon it out of a bowl, but there’s much more you can do with applesauce. Enjoy it these five ways.
On You Dinner Plate
You may think of applesauce as strictly a snack or dessert, but mix it with lig...
by Katie Cavuto-Boyle, September 24th, 2013
When frying eggs, crack them one at a time into a cup or small bowl — not directly into the pan. If the yolk breaks, you can save that egg for another dish. We pre-crack eggs for cookies and cakes, too, so we can pick out any bits of shell before they end up in the batter.
by Sara Levine in Recipes, Shows, September 24th, 2013
If you’re looking to go beyond your usual winter-squash soup or roasted vegetable recipes, try this butternut-squash hummus. Smoky, sweet and filling, the hummus is also loaded with fiber, protein, healthy fats and beta-carotene.
by Maria Russo in Recipes, September 23rd, 2013
On Rachael vs. Guy: Kids Cook-Off, Rachael and Guy coach teams of talented kid chefs to culinary victory. Here on FN Dish, we’re serving up some of the mentors’ best family-favorite, cook-together recipes in a friendly face-off. Whose dish scores more points with your family? Cast your votes below!
This week, Rachael and Guy each serve up two different meals made with a staple family dinner ingredient: chicken. First up, they’re showcasing their spins on crunchy homemade chicken tenders. Vote for your top pick and cook it up for the kids instead of frozen nuggets.
by Dana Angelo White, September 23rd, 2013
Buttery, gooey and warm, grilled cheese is a timeless comfort food, but this signature sandwich goes beyond white bread and slices of American cheese. While the tomato soup-paired classic is indeed a favorite among kids — and, of course, adults at times — it’s easy to dress up this between-bread creation and turn it into a grown-up meal by making a few simple ingredient swaps. Think of flavor combinations you know work well and use those to inspire your filling picks. Re-create the taste of French onion soup by layering sweet, soft caramelized onions with nutty Gruyere cheese. Craving a bite that’s both sweet and savory? Try combining indulgent Camembert with crisp apple slices and caramel sauce.
Food Network Kitchens embraces smoky flavors in its recipe for Roasted Poblano and Mushroom Grilled Cheese (pictured above), an easy-to-make dish that can serve as a simple dinner or a go-to lunch. After sauteing earthy, meaty portobellos, layer them atop thick-cut Cuban sandwich bread with creamy Monterey Jack cheese and sliced peppers, then finish the sandwich with a second slice of bread, this time brushed with tangy chipotle in adobo puree (it’s the crimson-colored puree inside a can of chipotle peppers in adobo). The secret to this recipe is roasting the poblanos — all it takes is a few minutes under the broiler or over an open flame to char the skin on these mild peppers and replace their usual bite with a tender consistency. Be sure to brush the outer sides of both slices of bread with butter to guarantee a deliciously golden-brown, crunchy exterior.
by Maria Russo in Shows, September 22nd, 2013
Do you start your morning with a splash of liquid coffee creamer? Find out if that’s a smart way to begin the day.
It’s hard to deny–the stuff tastes good. Sweet? Yes! Creamy? For Sure! The wide variety of flavors (including seas...
by Joseph Erdos in Shows, September 22nd, 2013
It’s no surprise that to be successful on Cutthroat Kitchen
competitors ought to come equipped with a strategy for how they’ll approach the contest, as Alton’s culinary mind game requires more of contestants than basic kitchen chops and the ability to work under pressure. For a chef to be victorious, he or she will need a strategy, and this week’s champion ultimately claimed the win thanks in part to a method of restrained bidding. After three rounds and only two wins at the auction, the top chef left with $11,800, a grand sum compared to the small wages some rivals have taken home. Alton and judge Jet Tila dished on such an approach to the contest during the latest installment of the host’s After-Show
. “You want to walk out of here with your dough,” Alton explained. Jet added, “You’re not here just to spend, spend, spend to sabotage people.” On several past episodes, chefs have gotten caught up in back-and-forth bidding wars only to “spend their way to victory,” as Alton noted. This week’s victor, however, claimed just two wins at the auction, guaranteeing a take-home sum of $11,800, a large figure compared to the small wages some rivals earn after three rounds of seemingly careless spending. Read more
by Dana Angelo White, September 22nd, 2013
On tonight’s episode of The Great Food Truck Race, the three remaining teams were surprised with news that the finale had already begun. Tyler informed them that in a Food Trucks first, all three teams would be participating in the finale, an 800-mile race through six states. But the teams wouldn’t know yet where they would be going. Tyler told them to expect anything: Speed Bumps, Truck Stops and a surprise elimination up ahead. And, of course, there would be more cities in which to sell.
Vote for your favorite team
by Victoria Phillips in Food Network Magazine, September 21st, 2013
According to a recent study, disappointed fans tend to gobble extra high-cal junk following a tough loss. Whether your team puts up a W or an L may be out of your control, but you can still serve up a healthier game day spread! Score some nutritiona...
Food Network stars answer your burning questions in the October issue of Food Network Magazine.
Ree, your ranch is pretty remote. How often do you go to the store and how do you plan your meals for the week?
Matt Pelis from Shelburne Falls, Mass.
We have a small grocery store in our town where I can get lots of essentials. I don’t plan my meals by the week at all. Instead, I just make sure to have plenty of staples on hand: meats, pastas, beans, canned tomato products, onions, potatoes, carrots and rice. I can whip up most things I need with these basics. When my husband or I pass through town, we’ll grab lettuce and other shorter-lived products. And when I’m in the big city, I get things I can’t get locally, like jarred pesto, great sauces and relishes.