I’m not sure how it happened, but the microwave mug muffin is suddenly an internet sensation. I’m a believer in making muffins in large batches and freezing, so I admit I’ve only taken interest in the individually-made microwave version recently.
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Hosting a horde of fans for the Super Bowl? Or are you crashing somebody’s party and tasked with bringing something delicious? Either way, you could spend a lot of time thinking about what to prepare. Or you could just make this and know beyond any doubt that you had picked a crowd-pleaser.
Big provisions are required to watch the big game, and nothing’s more substantial than a burger, even in its mini form ‚Äî the slider.
In her most recent cookbook, “The New Easy,” Donna Hay offers ways to make life easier for home cooks.
She thinks there are two separate agendas weeknights and weekends.
Come Super Bowl Sunday, we all love a heaping platter of wings. They’ve got to be crunchy. They’ve got to be a little bit greasy. They’ve got to be so delicious we can’t stop eating even after we know we’ve eaten too many.
Many store-bought or coffee-shop muffins are like cupcakes or dessert in disguise, loaded with sugar and fat and not a healthy snack, says registered dietitian Zannat Reza.
But you can make a healthier version at home that is tasty, moist and will keep you full with fibre from the addition of pureed lentils and fruit.
Everyone has a favourite chili recipe, and this is the time of year to break out yours, invite over some friends and yell at football players on TV.
TORONTO After holiday indulgences, baking might not be uppermost on the minds of most home cooks. Yet it’s not necessary to give it up if you use a few tricks to inject some stealth health into muffins, scones, cakes and other goodies.
For this easy Super Bowl snack, we combined two of our favourite game day indulgences ‚Äî guacamole and roasted potato skins.
Want a delicious new way to eat rice? As in, a way that doesn’t involve eating it from a little white takeout box?