Food Network Magazine wants to know about your favorite slice. Vote below on your preferred crust, sauce and cheese type. You’ll even get to estimate how many slices of pizza you could eat in one sitting (if weight gain and health weren’t factors, of course)! See how your opinions stack up in a future issue.
Bagels can be a meal,a snack or an Instagram post (rainbow bagel, anyone?). And the editors at Food Network Magazine want to know how you like yours. Take this poll, then find the results in an upcoming issue.Read more
The milk aisle has more options than ever: dairy milk, coconut milk and every other kind of milk you can imagine. Food Network Magazine wants to know how many milks — and which ones — you have at home. Answer below.
When the sun is out and the grill is fired up, what’s your drink of choice? We’re just now nearing the official start of spring, but the editors of Food Network Magazine have their minds on summer. Answer the questions below to share your sipping preferences, then see how your opinions stack up to others’ in an upcoming issue of the magazine.
Food Network Magazine wants to know how America grills. What kind of grill do most people have? Are readers for or against grilled fruit? Which yields better results: dry rub or marinade? Answer the poll questions below, then see how your grilling opinions stack up to others’ in a future issue of the magazine.
There are a lot of white-chocolate haters out there. It’s “too sweet” and “not real chocolate,” they say. Maybe you agree … until you try caramelized white chocolate. It tastes like salted caramel crossed with chocolate and will probably change your mind.
Find out how to caramelize white chocolate at home with directions from the January/February issue of Food Network Magazine, below. Whether you pour the roasted goodness into cute heart-shaped molds for your valentine or keep the batch for yourself is up to you.
Some like it hot … some like it not-as-hot. How much spice can you handle? With dozens of new spicy snack recipes featured in the January/February issue of Food Network Magazine, it’s time to test your heat tolerance. These 50 fiery ideas are a lot to choose from, but our friends in the test kitchen developed even more. (If you’re wondering how the kitchen staff survived the spicy challenge, many antacids were consumed during the development of these recipes.)
Below are nine Web-exclusive recipes that didn’t appear in the magazine but are too delicious not to share. Insider tip: The ribs, arepas and clams were favorites during the taste-testing. Make whatever sounds best (or spiciest) to you, then do as the Food Network recipe testers do: dare someone else to try it first.
Cajun Baked Clams: Cook 24 littleneck clams in 1/4 cup each white wine over high heat, covered, until they open. Strain, reserving 3 tablespoons of the juices. (Discard any unopened clams.) Saute 1 finely chopped andouille sausage (about 3 ounces) in butter until browned, 3 minutes. Add 1/2 cup chopped pimentos, 3 sliced scallions (white parts only; reserve the greens for topping), 2 minced garlic cloves and 1 teaspoon fresh thyme; cook 1 minute. Stir in the reserved clam juices. Mix 1/2 cup breadcrumbs with 3 tablespoons melted butter and 1/2 teaspoon cayenne. Discard the top shell of each clam; top the clams with the sausage filling, then the breadcrumb mixture; broil until golden. Top with the reserved scallion greens.
You never really outgrow Tater Tots. The fried shredded potato balls are french fries’ crispier, fluffier cousins, and they’re hard not to love. So the next time you pass them in the freezer aisle, treat yourself. Grab a bag and turn the crunchy potato snack into some serious party grub.
The January/February issue of Food Network Magazine includes five amazing reimagined dishes featuring Tater Tots. Even Tot haters (yes, they exist) approved all the dishes. You can find them below, along with other genius recipes developed in our kitchen.
Top fried shredded potatoes with bacon, cheddar and a drizzle of spicy Sriracha mayonnaise and friends and family will hardly need any convincing. Make this dish for game day or serve it for dinner — you can’t go wrong.