It is relatively easy to find an array of great-tasting vegan options at grocery stores today.Although some of these needs a little prep time,having quick, healthy and vegan-friendly snacks on-hand is no longer difficult by any means.
Halloween is traditionally a time for treats. When you’re a kid, it’s fun to put on a costume and go around getting candy from all of the houses in the neighborhood. As an adult, however, it’s less acceptable to trick or treat. You’ll have to satisfy your sweet tooth a different way!
Cooking is an international pastime. People all over the globe spend time perfecting their favorite regional dishes and sharing the recipes with their friends and family abroad. Thanks to the internet, we’re even more connected with each other than we ever have been. It’s always interesting to look at a cooking site from a different country and examine all of the differences between “their” recipes and “ours.”
To me, stuffed chicken has always seemed incredibly fancy. Even with all of my culinary experience, there are very few dishes that surpass the elegance of a chicken dish paired with ham and cheese.
Recipies often have long, storied histories that are passed down from generation to generation. Even in a contemporary sense, it’s difficult to talk about beef bourguignon without mentioning Julia Child. When it comes to food from different cultures, however, we’re often clueless.
If you want to start a debate, ask anyone in my family how to season a turkey for Thanksgiving. You’ll get a barrage of subtly different answers, each with a unique blend of delicious herbs, spices, and aromatics.
If this is your first time dabbling with British cuisine, lamb shank is the perfect dish to start with. British cuisine includes simple dishes you can prepare with as much or as little of flavor you want. Lamb shanks gives you an opportunity to explore with different spices, and fresh herbs you can find in your garden or local market.
One of the advantages of preparing your own meals is your ability to control exactly what you’re eating. At a restaurant, I have no idea how much salt, butter, and sugar the cook is adding. At home, I can dictate the levels of each ingredient to my liking. I don’t have to guess whether a meal is wheat or gluten free, how much added sugar there is, or what kinds of fats are in my dinner. I know, because I’m the one in control.
I hardly need an excuse to eat tuna. Whether it’s seared with a delicious crust of salt, marinated and served as a steak, or even mixed with homemade mayo and relish and spread on a kaiser roll, tuna has no problem finding a home in my stomach.