Tag: Food Network Magazine

Tour Katie Lee’s Country Kitchen

by in Food Network Magazine, January 22nd, 2014

Tour Katie Lee's KitchenCheck out the country kitchen of new Food Network host Katie Lee (The Kitchen, Saturdays at 11am/10c), then pick up some of her finds for your own kitchen.

Keep reading

Cook with Tea

by in Food Network Magazine, January 20th, 2014

Cook With TeaTo add flavor without extra calories, turn to your favorite tea: Steep a bag in water and use that for boiling vegetables, cooking grains or poaching chicken and fish (like in Food Network Magazine‘s Green Tea Salmon). Try all kinds of tea, such as black, mint, chai, chamomile or spice. Just don’t steep the tea bag for too long; the flavor can become bitter.

Red or White Pizza: Which Do You Prefer?

by in Food Network Magazine, January 10th, 2014

pizza

Food Network Magazine wants to know which side you’re on. Vote in the poll below and tell FN Dish whether you prefer to nosh on red or white pizza.

November’s Name This Dish Contest Winner

by in Food Network Magazine, January 7th, 2014

November's Name This Dish Contest Winner 2013Each month, thousands of Food Network Magazine readers submit clever names for the back page’s Name This Dish contest. Previous dishes include coconut fried chicken (winning name: “Hawaii Fried-O“), a stacked salad (“Produce Stand“) and a steak sandwich (“Kraut Pleaser“). In the November 2013 issue, we asked readers to dream up names for these savory muffins (pictured above). Some of our favorites were:

Black Friday Breakfast
Leslie Veach
Cleburne, Texas

Corn Stuffins
Kathleen Bosco
Manahawkin, N.J.

More favorites and the winner announced

Three Ways to Use: Ranch Dressing Mix

by in Food Network Magazine, January 4th, 2014

Huevos RancherosFood Network Magazine put chefs from Food Network Kitchens to the test: Create recipes that put a new spin on a pantry staple like chocolate syrup or creamed corn.

Ranch dressing isn’t just a great salad topper. Try these recipes that use the tangy mix to add some spunk to breakfast and easy snacks.

Click here for the recipes

Buy Bone-In Cuts

by in Food Network Magazine, December 31st, 2013

chicken-apple saladWe love boneless meat for fast weeknight meals, but sometimes bone-in cuts are worth the extra cooking time. The bone prevents overcooking and insulates the meat, which makes it extra juicy and tender. Find a simple method for roasting bone-in chicken breasts in this Chicken and Apple Salad recipe from Food Network Magazine.

Jazz Up Your Chops

by in Food Network Magazine, December 24th, 2013

braised pork chops with sageNext time you’re searing pork chops, heat a few sprigs of hearty herbs (like sage or rosemary) in the oil and cook the meat right on top of them. The herbs will subtly flavor the meat as it cooks. Check out these Braised Pork Chops with Sage (pictured above) from Food Network Magazine.

How to Make a Batch of Festive Crackers

by in Food Network Magazine, Holidays, December 21st, 2013

How to Make a Batch of Festive CrackersUse your holiday cookie cutters to make fun tree-shaped crackers: Just punch out shapes from wonton wrappers (usually found in the refrigerated section of the produce aisle). Place them on a parchment-lined baking sheet, brush with pesto and season with salt; bake at 350 degrees F until golden around the edges, about 8 minutes. Let cool, then store in an airtight container for up to 3 days.

(Photograph by Jeff Harris)

Lighten Creamy Dishes

by in Food Network Magazine, December 19th, 2013

evaporated milkEvaporated milk is a great substitute for heavy cream when you want to trim down a recipe: It’s 16 grams of fat and 120 calories lighter per 1/4 cup. Evaporated milk is thick and creamy and it doesn’t curdle when heated the way low-fat milk can. Try it in soup, mac and cheese, or creamed veggies, like in the Chile-Rubbed Steak with Creamed Corn recipe from Food Network Magazine.

(Photograph by Marko Metzinger/Studio D.)

Deck the Halls with Food Lights

by in Food Network Magazine, Holidays, December 17th, 2013

Deck the Halls with Food LightsTrade your traditional holiday lights for a fun food-themed strand. Go for a sweet look with gumdrop string lights ($30 for 25 feet; holidayprojectors.com) or peppermint candy lights ($20 for 11 feet; lightsforalloccasions.com). Or if your family hides a pickle ornament in the tree every year (a quirky tradition in which the kid who finds the pickle gets an extra present), change the game with a strand of pickle string lights ($8 for 11 feet; thewirelesscatalog.com).

(Photograph by Kang Kim)

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