With the Grammy’s right around the corner we sought to answer questions like how do musicians keep their voice in tip-top shape, or what do musicians eat on the road? I had the pleasure of speaking wit...
Much like chicken, pork is a hefty meat that can handle the robust flavors and textures of any number of dry rubs, marinades, stuffings and more. When it comes to shopping for pork tenderloins, you have a few options. You can pick up a single, multi-pound tenderloin or look for several longer, skinnier ones that each hover around one pound. Fix your family a dinner of tender, juicy pork using Food Network’s top five pork tenderloin recipes, which are an ideal mix of classic and creative preparations.
5. Pork Tenderloin With Seasoned Rub (pictured above) — Equal parts garlic powder, oregano, thyme, cumin and coriander complete Ellie’s herbaceous dry rub.
4. Mushroom-Stuffed Pork Tenderloin — Sautéed cremini mushrooms, breadcrumbs and garlic are easily stuffed in butterflied tenderloins.
No other nut boasts an emerald hue like the pistachio does. Find out what you’re getting when you crack open a pistac...
Chocolate lovers won’t just lick these bowls clean — they’ll eat them whole. To make some yourself, temper one pound semisweet chocolate. Dip the top of a partially inflated balloon in the chocolate, flip the balloon back up and twirl it to distribute the chocolate. Hold the balloon upright and let dry for about a minute. Repeat the dipping process two more times, then spoon some melted chocolate onto a parchment-lined baking sheet and center the balloon, bowl-side down, on the melted chocolate base. Repeat with more balloons, reheating the chocolate as needed (1 pound chocolate will make 4 to 6 small bowls). Refrigerate until hard, about 1 hour, then pop the balloons and peel them away. Store the bowls in a cool, dry place for up to three days.
Photograph by James Wojcik
Something happened a few weeks ago while I was at the farmers’ market. As I scanned the stands, looking over the slim produce pickings here in the Northeast, I decided to get to the root of the problem — root vegetables, that is. It’s February, and we’re knee-deep in parsnips, turnips and potatoes. How I long for the first green cylinders of zucchini and sweet pods of green peas. Soon enough, asparagus.
Since I can’t get in a time machine and fast forward to spring, I decided it was time to get creative and work with what I had before me. Into my bag went a big bundle of carrots. Then they sat in the bin for a week. A whole week — thank heavens root vegetables are resilient and forgiving. I originally picked them up since they’re one of my daughters’ favorite vegetables. The problem is I tend to fall back on standard serving ideas, like simply roasting them or cutting into sticks to pair with dip. Not bad, but certainly a one-way ticket to boredom if done too frequently.
Treat yourself to a road trip like no other: We found America’s best spots for chocolate lovers, from coast to coast.
Grammy-winning country singer and best-selling cookbook author Trisha Yearwood is bringing her family-inspired recipes and Southern hospitality to Food Network this spring. Although the six-episode daytime series is still untitled, the author of “Georgia Cooking in an Oklahoma Kitchen” and “Home Cooking with Trisha Yearwood” will invite viewers into her kitchen for her favorite meals and beloved family stories starting April 14.
Each episode is themed to showcase Trisha’s down-home recipes with her friends and family. Sit in on Sunday supper or watch as she plans a family reunion barbecue in Nashville.
Tell us: Will you watch Trisha’s new series?
Tune in: Premieres Saturday, April 14 at 10:30 am Eastern/ 9:30 am Central
Not just for breakfast anymore, eggs are a filling, go-to lunch and dinner option that can be ready to eat in mere minutes. Instead of simply scrambling or frying, try baking them atop sautéed squash and scallions with jalapeno and nutmeg. Sprinkle the skillet with pepper jack cheese before you put it in the oven to ensure decadent eggs and a richly satisfying dish.
Boasting beets, carrots, potatoes and fresh herbs, Food Network Kitchens’ Root Vegetable Hash With Horseradish Cream is a hearty side to round out the meal.
Get the recipe: Skillet Eggs With Squash from Food Network Magazine
I can’t help it. As much as I want to deny it, Super Bowl Sunday for me is, well, not about football. Its about the food. It’s quite possibly one of my favorite get-togethers because people focus on two things:
1. Food that is easy to eat
2. Food that is delicious
No one is counting calories or worried if someone eats with their hands, it’s just all-out food fun.
I made these cupcakes with that in mind. They’re easy to make, so if you’re still looking for a last-minute dessert that you can make for your party, this one is a crowd-pleaser. I wanted to personalize them for the big day, but still make something that people can stuff in their mouth on a moment’s notice if the referee makes a horrendous call.