So I was down my local Morrison's and my girlfriend saw this little guy and was all like "I totally bet you can't open this" and I was all like BET I CAN! and then she was all like "I totally bet you can't make a decent curry though!" and I was all like BET I etc.
Innovation in any means should be about accessibility and relevance. If you create something that's relevant to your own tastes, you're guaranteed to make something new by virtue of your own unique disposition, and hopefully you'll find a new favourite for you and your friends.
Packed with heart healthy fats, protein, vitamins and metabolism boosters, among other amazing things, the nutrients found in this healthy delight helps to lift skin's radiance. The avocados are a great source of antioxidants, Vitamin C, E and oleic acid which are free radical busting compounds that provide amazing protection for your skin...
I say based, because her recipe is typically vague in a way I found hugely frustrating when I was first learning to cook. While her recipes are excellent, what are you to do if you don't know what she means when she says "cook in a moderate oven until it's done"?
Welcome to the fantastic Gizzi Erskine - now on Food Tube! In this tasty little number, DJ BBQ gives her a helping hand in the kitchen creating a wonderful Korean Fried Chicken with a sweet, sticky and spicy sauce. Yum to the power of 10, folks!
How ready for Christmas are you? I am feeling pretty smug to be honest. I don't want to rub your faces in it, but really I'm almost done. I've ordered everything I need to online. I haven't written the cards yet, but that's not allowed until I crack open the mulled wine, which is only acceptable in the month of December.
The cooking world loves a beginner! Every chef from Heston Blumenthal to Marco Pierre White started their cooking careers as beginners! They all made the mistakes but still wanted to keep learning. The benefits of learning to cook are so good for you and your family...
I still have four precious quinces sitting in a dish and I promised recently to give some recipes for these beauties so I thought it might be fun to give an entire menu featuring quince in some form. No mince though and you're on your own when it comes to sourcing a runcible spoon, although I'm told it resembles what we now call a "spork".
A surprisingly simple but elegant soup. A few sprigs of fresh dill also works well.
I've always had a complicated relationship with food. A foodie for as long as I can remember, by the time I was 13, I weighed 13 stone. Constant teasing and self-consciousness finally led to a full-blown eating disorder in my late teens. After a great deal of hard work I managed to conquer my illness, and thankfully my love of food remained.
These are the most delicious little bites. I recently catered for a wedding and we made hundreds of these babies for one of the canapés. They went down a storm! Serve them up with tzatziki or hummus and pass them round for all to enjoy.
I am never happy. No, I don't mean I'm a depressive. I think I was depressed for about 2 months back in 1999, but other than that have been lucky on that front. I'm just never happy with my lot. I have this constant suspicion I am missing out on things. I have to try everything once. It's a recipe for disaster. Like poor impulse control in infants.
A thick fog has descended over Food Tube HQ where some frightfully delicious recipes have risen from the shallow depths of the internet... Mwhahahahahahaha!
It's a good weekday supper dish, especially if you've got some cold chicken left over from a roast. If not, just poach, roast or fry some chicken pieces, take the meat off the bone in bite-sized chunks, and get stuck into the recipe.
I do love Halloween though I have never been trick or treating. It's just not in my British nature to knock on someone's door and give out ultimatums. I'd likely apologise or stutter. But any celebration where there's even a sniff of novelty food up for grabs and I'm there. All over it. Here's an idea if you fancied hosting a Halloween party of your own.
The hips may be used to make rosehip syrup, jam, tea, vodka or gin. Rosehip jelly isn't labour intensive because the long slow drip through jelly bag removes the hairs and seeds. The Ministry of Food encouraged folk to make rosehip syrup in the war years because it is a rich source of Vitamins A and B, as well as C. Blitzing the hips in a food processor makes light work of chopping the hips.