For this easy Super Bowl snack, we combined two of our favourite game day indulgences ‚Äî guacamole and roasted potato skins.
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Want a delicious new way to eat rice? As in, a way that doesn’t involve eating it from a little white takeout box?
When it comes to ingredients, Graham Elliot thinks less is more.
“Think about taking a tomato and instead of turning it into a bunch of weird stuff, just slice a tomato paper thin with a drop of olive oil and sea salt and it’s one of the greatest things ever. Making food taste more like itself, I think, is important, concentrating flavours.”
The Chinese like to feature whole steamed fish on the menu of their New Year’s feasts. Said to signify togetherness, abundance and long life, it’s a dish with symbolism that is as important as taste. Indeed, you’re supposed to leave the bones, head and tail intact, a way to help ensure that the new year will be a winner from beginning to end.
When it comes to food, India and China have more in common than you might think. Both harbour a deep love of ear-tingling chilies, vast quantities of garlic and seafood.
Alice was our au pair from China, and when she joined our family she brought with her a slew of tasty dishes.
We’ve all suffered through cardboard-dry chicken breasts. We do it because periodically we commit (or recommit or re-recommit) to healthy eating. And boneless, skinless chicken breasts are a fine and filling lean protein well suited to the job.
I love every bite of the holidays. I loved the mashed potatoes and the pies and the cornbread stuffing and everything else. And I’m not going to look back with regret.
I am, however, not going to continue eating this way indefinitely. And this salad is why I’m not so sad about that.
The French love to cook fish by poaching it in a flavoured liquid, usually a combination of white wine and water, leeks or onions, and some herbs. It’s a notably lean way to roll because there’s no fat involved. And the finished product is reliably tender because it has been cooked at a low temperature.
With grocery prices continuing to rise, many Canadians are looking for ways to save on their food dollar.
Pulses, which are grown in Canada, are a great way to boost protein for not much money. Stock your pantry with a variety of beans, peas, chickpeas and lentils.