by Emily Lee in Recipes, April 9th, 2015
by Nikhita Mahtani in Food Network Chef, Recipes, June 24th, 2014
It’s that time of a year again. While the majority of us are home waiting not-so-patiently for summer’s return, our social media feeds are blowing up with F.O.M.O.-inducing pictures of a lucky few spring breakers sipping pina coladas and sampling tropical fare against an ocean backdrop. The good news is that you can cook your way to the tropics, so take a break from perusing Instagram and enjoy these warm-weather-inspired dishes to make you feel like you’re on an island getaway.
Mango Salsa (pictured at top)
Ellie Krieger’s sunny Mango Salsa is just the snack to brighten a dreary day. This refreshing combination of mango, cucumber, jalapeno and lime juice works well on top of tacos or simply served with a side of corn chips for scooping. Read more
by Nikhita Mahtani in Food Network Chef, Recipes, June 19th, 2014
Rigatoni, Burrata, mozarella — as much fun as Italian food is to cook, it’s even more fun to say, and Giada De Laurentiis would agree. In true Giada fashion, she’s even added a section on pasta pronunciation at her first restaurant, Giada, in Las Vegas. Click play on the video below to hear a few more terms from Giada herself, as well as recipes for each.
by Cameron Curtis in Recipes, May 30th, 2014
In a YouTube video this week, Alton takes on the fruit that is seemingly impossible to cut — the mango. In a comedic parody (including a massive amount of faux blood), Alton walks food fans through two bad ways to cut this fruit, then he describes the best tactic: Remove all the peel from the mango except for two circles in the center of each cheek. Holding this skin for support, you can then slice the mango easily on each side of the seed. The skin will provide a tough grip so you don’t drop the mango and cut yourself.
Alton is of course no stranger to unique mango recipes. He gives mangoes an Indian twist in this Mango Chutney recipe, and he puts them in a tangy Fruit Salad with Vanilla Dressing. He stuffs a curried mango filling into his Pocket Pies, and he dries mangoes in this Dried Fruit recipe for a sweet and healthy snack. Below are five more ways you can incorporate this delectable fruit in your favorite recipes.
1. Give your favorite dip a fruity twist with this Mango Salsa recipe.
by Cameron Curtis in In Season, May 27th, 2014
Trisha Yearwood entertains family and friends in her backyard all summer long. The Grammy winner is a pro at making big-batch recipes that will feed a hungry crowd. From ribs to chicken, follow her easy solutions for summer recipes that’ll be sure to satisfy your group.
by Sara Levine in Recipes, March 6th, 2014
Farmers markets are starting to see more and more produce as the summer season takes off and the weather heats up. From tomatoes to corn and all kinds of summer squash, put these ingredients to use while they’re in their prime.
by Sara Levine in Holidays, Recipes, February 13th, 2014
We all have those nights where we come home from vacation to a barren refrigerator — or even long days when there’s simply no time to hit the store and the fridge is in the same empty state. With this challenge in mind, our experts in Food Network Kitchen came up with five recipes made exclusively with nonperishable pantry ingredients. That means no dairy, no fresh herbs, not even a squeeze of lemon. We’ll admit it: At first we were a little bit skeptical of cooking solely with cans and packaged ingredients, but these fresh-tasting, flavorful dishes won us over at first bite.
1. Quick and Easy Minestrone
Flavorful ingredients are secret weapons in pantry cooking. In this pantry-based minestrone soup, soy sauce adds instant depth and savory umami flavor. This dish proves that your bottle of soy sauce is great for more than just Asian-inspired cooking.
by Joseph Erdos in Holidays, Shows, November 23rd, 2013
A perfect rich-yet-airy chocolate souffle is the ultimate wow-factor Valentine’s Day dessert. But souffles can be intimidating, both for expert bakers and novice cooks. So we asked Pastry Chef Robert Parks, lead instructor of the Oregon Culinary Institute in Portland, for his no-fail, no-fall recipe, plus five top tips for souffle success.
1. Make a “cream-based” souffle: This is the key to Chef Parks’ no-fail recipe. Cream-based souffles include starch, which makes the souffle more stable and less sensitive to movement.
2. Use the right type of ramekin: deep and straight-sided.
3. Don’t overwhip or underwhip the meringue: It should be stiff but not crumbly or dry.
by Joseph Erdos in Recipes, August 1st, 2013
Thanksgiving wouldn’t be complete without lots and lots of food. So while Alton, Bobby, Giada and Ina are answering your turkey day questions on Thanksgiving Live!, they’re also whipping up some great holiday recipes. Don’t worry if you missed an ingredient or a direction, we have all the recipes available right here on FN Dish. You’ll find everything from the show including Alton’s centerpiece Thanksgiving Live Roast Turkey, Bobby’s Roasted Shrimp in Cazuela, Ina’s Kir Royale and Giada’s Apple Crostata.
Keep watching Thanksgiving Live! and stay for the Google+ Hangout directly afterward for some great ideas on using up leftovers and more turkey talk from our Food Network stars.
Get the Thanksgiving Live! Recipes
by Andrea Albin in Food Network Magazine, July 15th, 2013
If you’re looking for a no-fuss way to grill, look no further. FN Dish has a great technique for making your summer grilling easier — it’s mess-free and stress-free. All you need is aluminum foil for grilling your favorite foods. With this method of grilling in foil packets, you can completely eliminate cleanup and any frustration from foods sticking to the grates. But undoubtedly the best part is the outcome, because the foil seals in moisture and flavor. The method works great with chicken, fish, vegetables and even fruit.
Get the Recipes and Tips for Grilling in Foil
Who doesn’t love corn? It’s sweet, crisp, fun to eat and says summer like no other food. We also love corn for its versatility: It’s as delicious boiled as it is grilled, on the cob or off, sauteed or stirred into batters. We created corn recipes of all types for Food Network Magazine‘s July/August booklet, and although I enjoy corn in all its forms, I’m a purist at heart. I like it best simply grilled or boiled, with ample butter and a generous dusting of kosher or sea salt.
When I’m in the mood for a little more pizzazz, I mix up a flavored salt like the jerk or lemon-pepper seasoning in the booklet, both of which are extremely easy to prepare and transform classic corn on the cob into something exceptional. Here are two more recipes for amazing flavored salts. The bacon salt is a perfect complement to grilled corn served alongside burgers and hot dogs; the lemon coriander one tastes great on buttery boiled corn at a clam bake.