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7 Summer Must-Reads for Any Food Lover

7 Summer Must-Reads for Any Food Lover


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More than any other season, summer just seems like the best time to kick back with a good book. Maybe it’s the fact that the warm weather forces us to slow down and smell the roses, but for one reason or another we find ourselves on the hunt for great reads this time of year. Here are our suggestions for those looking to read about the great world of food this summer.

Born Round, Frank Bruni
Frank Bruni has had a love-hate relationship with food his whole life, culminating in him being named The New York Times’ main restaurant critic in 2004. In this great memoir, he discusses his relationship with food in a way very few others could.

The Man Who Ate Everything, Jeffrey Steingarten
Vogue food critic Jeffrey Steingarten set out to overcome his dislike of a handful of foods, and this hilarious and offbeat book was the result. Travel with Steingarten as he samples some of the world’s most fascinating foods, and learn at the same time why food is the one thing that really ties the entire world together.

Blood, Bones, and Butter: The Inadvertent Education of a Reluctant Chef, Gabrielle Hamilton
Hamilton is best known as the chef behind New York’s cult favorite Prune, and her 2012 memoir was a New York Times best-seller and named one of the year’s best books by nearly 15 major publications. We love this book because it’s so honest, gritty, and unflinching, all with a good dose of humor. We follow Hamilton through all the kitchens she’s cooked in, from her childhood home to France, Greece, Turkey, and finally to Prune. Not just the story of a chef realizing her dream, it’s the story of a woman quest to find herself.

Fresh Off the Boat: A Memoir, Eddie Huang
One of the funniest food-related books you’re ever likely to read from one of the funniest chefs around today, Eddie Huang’s memoir starts in his hometown of Orlando, follows him through a series of misguided youthful indiscretions, and ends up in New York with him at the helm of one of the East Village most hopping restaurants, Baohaus. The 30-year-old Huang’s prose is brash, hip, and hilarious, and his memorable story is all about what it takes to forge an identity.

Back of the House: The Secret Life of a Restaurant, Scott Haas
This unflinching portrayal of what it takes to make it in the restaurant industry will forever change your impression of what makes a restaurant truly tick. Published earlier this year by a food writer and clinical psychologist who spent 18 months in the kitchen of one of Boston’s top restaurants, Craigie on Main, it delves into the emotional dynamics at play inside the minds of those who spend their lives in a fast-paced kitchen, and boy, is it dramatic. The motivations and inspirations behind some of the country’s leading chefs, including Thomas Keller and Andrew Carmellini, are all explored, and it’s a fascinating read.

But Mama Always Put Vodka in Her Sangria!: Adventures in Eating, Drinking, and Making Merry, Julia Reed
This collection of essays will make you wish that you could have actually traveled around with Reed, but her hilarious and fascinating book will make you feel like you’re along for the ride. Follow Reed on a culinary journey that takes her to places as far-flung as Kabul, Afghanistan, the English countryside, and her native Gulf Coast, picking up tips, skills, and pointers along the way on everything from entertaining to mixing cocktails to gardening. A truly entertaining summer read.

Obsessed: America's Food Addiction--and My Own, Mika Brzezinski
For those looking for something a little more serious, MSNBC’s Morning Joe co-host Mika Brzezinski courageously reveals her personal struggles with weight issues while delving deep into America’s obesity epidemic. By interviewing notables in the fields of medicine, health, business, the arts, and politics, she paints a picture of the food-related problems facing America today, and how they came to be.


9 No-Cook Recipes to Make in Big Batches All Summer

For many of us, when the mercury rises, the impulse to generate any additional heat in our kitchens declines. But that doesn’t mean we’re not interested in eating well, flavor or health wise. “No cook” doesn’t always have to mean salads—though there are some great ones—nor should it mean just grabbing for a bag of potato chips. Neither does it have to mean “no intrigue” or “not capable of feeding more than one.” Meal prepping and batch cooking are still valuable for saving time in an active summer schedule.

If you are a meal prep deity willing to fire up the stove or oven once in a while in the summer, all manner of cold pastas, grains, and proteins are available to use throughout the week. But here, we take on honest-to-goodness, no-cook dishes for us mere mortals who are simply looking for a delicious meal that’s still worth setting the table for. These nine recipes from appetizers to desserts can all be scaled accordingly, whether you are making a meal to feed a group once, or to feed yourself multiple times throughout the week.

Smoked Salmon and Caviar with Cucumber

Preserved proteins such as smoked salmon are your BFFs in the summer for go-to, high impact dishes. Smoked salmon partners with other flavor bursts like lemon and capers, and then is brought together in a food processor with fromage blanc. Leave it at that for a wonderful spread for bread or crackers, or serve it up classy with cucumbers and caviar. Get our Smoked Salmon and Caviar with Cucumber recipe .

Easy Tomato Gazpacho

Gazpacho is basically salsa disguised as a meal. Born to be a cold soup, our simple version pops with layers of flavor, and can get dressed up with croutons or other garnish for a sit-down occasion, or drunk straight out of the fridge for any occasion. Get our Easy Tomato Gazpacho recipe .

Texas Caviar

Texas Caviar is the clever name given to a spicy, southwestern dip made with beans and corn. Now, dip is one of my favorite things, but to my mind this recipe is more versatile than that. As dips go, it’s on the healthier side with legumes and veggies, and could easily be served as a salad, to jazz up scrambled eggs, as a host to grilled protein, or even as the filling for a hearty summer wrap. Get our Texas Caviar recipe .

Caprese Salad

It’s almost unfair that a dish with that much creamy mozzarella gets to call itself a salad, but I’m not complaining. It’s as easy to make one serving of caprese as it is to make 12, and all you need are basically three ingredients on hand to serve it up for any meal, any occasion, for any number of people all summer. Now is also the time for perfectly ripe, heirloom tomatoes to really turn the salad meter up to 11. Get our Caprese Salad recipe .

Grown-Up Tuna Salad

Tuna salad is hardly just a thing of brown-bag lunches anymore. This upscale version features imported, oil-packed tuna, and includes very grown-up items like fennel and Worcestershire. On hand it’s available for sandwiches, naturally, but also for quickly classing up salads and pasta salads, or for stuffing into tomatoes , or an all-time favorite, peppadew peppers . Get our Grown-Up Tuna Salad recipe .

Quick Chicken Tacos

Rotisserie chicken truly makes all things possible in the summer. Pick it apart and put it to use, and you can leave the heat in these tacos for things such as jalapeños and a Mezcal Salsa Borracha . Get our Quick Chicken Tacos recipe .

Snapper Ceviche with Chiles and Herbs

To be fair, ceviche is actually considered “cooked” by its maceration with lime juice, so come at me if you must, though no heat was applied in the making of this zesty Peruvian mainstay. Get our Snapper Ceviche with Chiles and Herbs recipe .

Vietnamese Style Summer Rolls with Peanut Sauce

I could easily eat these summer rolls every day for a week. And there’s basically no reason not to, so…Cocktail shrimp to the rescue here, and the remaining ingredients are all minimally prepped so you can roll as you go to feed yourself, or roll up a bunch to feed the family. Get our Vietnamese Style Summer Rolls with Peanut Sauce recipe .

Sweet Cinnamon Fruit Dip

If you’ve ever felt cheated by the idea that fruit salad qualifies as dessert, feel better about it when it’s accompanied by a dessert dip, spiked with almond, honey, and cinnamon. Get the Sweet Cinnamon Fruit Dip recipe .


Strawberry & Cream Croissant French Toast For Your Weekend Brunch

Those with a creative eye know firsthand that inspiration is all around us. Whether you're energized by the earth tones of nature, a color-filled walk through a local farmer's market, or even by a quick scroll through Instagram, you never know what might spark a new creative project.

In the spirit of inspiring your next masterpiece, we're excited to partner with Bounty to fuel the next generation of artists and designers forward by launching a national design competition. We're calling on graphic designers to apply for a chance to see their work featured on a new Brit + Co and Bounty paper towel collection, set to launch in 2022.

Aside from the incredible exposure of having your illustrations on paper towels that'll be in stores across America next year, you'll also receive $5,000 for your art a scholarship for Selfmade, our 10-week entrepreneurship accelerator to take your design career to the next level (valued at $2,000) and a stand alone feature on Brit + Co spotlighting your artistry as a creator.

The Creatively You Design Competition launches Friday, May 21, 2021 and will be accepting submissions through Monday, June 7, 2021.

APPLY NOW

Who Should Apply: Women-identifying graphic designers and illustrators. (Due to medium limitations, we're not currently accepting design submissions from photographers or painters.)

What We're Looking For: Digital print and pattern designs that reflect your design aesthetic. Think optimistic, hopeful, bright — something you'd want to see inside your home.

How To Enter: Apply here, where you'll be asked to submit 2x original design files you own the rights to for consideration. Acceptable file formats include: .PNG, .JPG, .GIF, .SVG, .PSD, and .TIFF. Max file size 5GB. We'll also ask about your design inspiration and your personal info so we can keep in touch.

Artist Selection Process: Panelists from Brit + Co and P&G Bounty's creative teams will judge the submissions and select 50 finalists on June 11, 2021 who will receive a Selfmade scholarship for our summer 2021 session. Then, up to 8 artists will be selected from the finalists and notified on June 18, 2021. The chosen designers will be announced publicly in 2022 ahead of the product launch.

For any outstanding contest Qs, please see our main competition page. Good luck & happy creating!


15 No-Fuss Backyard BBQ Side Dish Recipes

Those with a creative eye know firsthand that inspiration is all around us. Whether you're energized by the earth tones of nature, a color-filled walk through a local farmer's market, or even by a quick scroll through Instagram, you never know what might spark a new creative project.

In the spirit of inspiring your next masterpiece, we're excited to partner with Bounty to fuel the next generation of artists and designers forward by launching a national design competition. We're calling on graphic designers to apply for a chance to see their work featured on a new Brit + Co and Bounty paper towel collection, set to launch in 2022.

Aside from the incredible exposure of having your illustrations on paper towels that'll be in stores across America next year, you'll also receive $5,000 for your art a scholarship for Selfmade, our 10-week entrepreneurship accelerator to take your design career to the next level (valued at $2,000) and a stand alone feature on Brit + Co spotlighting your artistry as a creator.

The Creatively You Design Competition launches Friday, May 21, 2021 and will be accepting submissions through Monday, June 7, 2021.

APPLY NOW

Who Should Apply: Women-identifying graphic designers and illustrators. (Due to medium limitations, we're not currently accepting design submissions from photographers or painters.)

What We're Looking For: Digital print and pattern designs that reflect your design aesthetic. Think optimistic, hopeful, bright — something you'd want to see inside your home.

How To Enter: Apply here, where you'll be asked to submit 2x original design files you own the rights to for consideration. Acceptable file formats include: .PNG, .JPG, .GIF, .SVG, .PSD, and .TIFF. Max file size 5GB. We'll also ask about your design inspiration and your personal info so we can keep in touch.

Artist Selection Process: Panelists from Brit + Co and P&G Bounty's creative teams will judge the submissions and select 50 finalists on June 11, 2021 who will receive a Selfmade scholarship for our summer 2021 session. Then, up to 8 artists will be selected from the finalists and notified on June 18, 2021. The chosen designers will be announced publicly in 2022 ahead of the product launch.

For any outstanding contest Qs, please see our main competition page. Good luck & happy creating!


Community Reviews

This cookbook starts with a family history of the women that are the great grandmothers, grandmothers, in laws and mothers of Alice Randall and her daughter Caroline Randall Williams. I love to read cookbooks and this one was written for people like me. Then again, Caroline did inherate over 2,000 cookbooks from her grandmother.

After the histories, the recipe section begins. Each recipe has an intro that is a must read. I think I am most excited about trying the blackeyed pea hummus, the sweet This cookbook starts with a family history of the women that are the great grandmothers, grandmothers, in laws and mothers of Alice Randall and her daughter Caroline Randall Williams. I love to read cookbooks and this one was written for people like me. Then again, Caroline did inherate over 2,000 cookbooks from her grandmother.

After the histories, the recipe section begins. Each recipe has an intro that is a must read. I think I am most excited about trying the blackeyed pea hummus, the sweet potatoe broth and the healthy Nashville Hot Chicken. I'll have to make a mess of greens to go with the chicken.

Embracing their cultural heritage, both the good and the bad, Alice Randall and Caroline Randall Williams share the stories of the women who shaped their family&aposs past and their hope to build a healthier future upon that foundation in their book Soul Food Love. It&aposs a compelling story which leads to even greater appreciation for the recipes included in the text.

I come from a long line of Upper Midwestern women who&aposs family heritage includes a solid girth and hearty work ethic--farm wives, blue-c Embracing their cultural heritage, both the good and the bad, Alice Randall and Caroline Randall Williams share the stories of the women who shaped their family's past and their hope to build a healthier future upon that foundation in their book Soul Food Love. It's a compelling story which leads to even greater appreciation for the recipes included in the text.

I come from a long line of Upper Midwestern women who's family heritage includes a solid girth and hearty work ethic--farm wives, blue-collar workers, and homemakers who needed to find a way to stretch the family food budget to feed many mouths. That meant lots of potatoes, pasta and bread. (My grandmother's favorite family gathering meal was chicken and noodles served over mashed potatoes with a side of homemade dinner rolls and jelly. There may or may not have been peas or beans on the side. Meals always concluded with your choice of pie or cake.) This model for eating has left us in the "stocky" category and candidates for stroke and heart disease.

I loved that Soul Food Love includes so many wonderful recipes for getting vegetables on to the table! I find great inspiration in Williams' story of eating the same vegetable (sweet potato) different ways simply depending on the herbs or spices used. Brilliant! You will also find that many of the traditionally fried foods have been redone to include baking and roasting. Even the desserts center on getting fruits to the table and eliminating (or at least significantly cutting) amounts of processed sugar.

The fact that their family could go from large hams to a side of salmon for family celebrations gives me hope that it is possible to change my own food future and steer my family's health in a new direction.

If you grew up with soul food, or have enjoyed the wonderful Southern food traditions in your travels, you will find the requisite flavors present in Soul Food Love. There are recipes for greens, sweet potato pie, peanut chicken stew, shrimp salad and a host of other favorites, although the recipes have been updated and made more healthful.

The book also includes many dishes which were new to me, but contain exciting, mouth-water flavor profiles: carrot ginger soup, broccoli with peanuts and raisins, sweet potato skewers, warm onion and rosemary salad, and "new school" fruit salad which incorporates watermelon, cherry tomatoes, avocado, and feta cheese. Are you salivating yet?

There are many recipes in this book which I will be trying out on my family. I would add that Williams makes no bones over the fact that these dishes can be made quickly and simply with ingredients available at Walmart -- no high-end, specialty shops required. What's not to love about that? Don't forget--these recipes are healthier alternatives to her family's past repertoire of recipes. I love that! While I am enjoying eating my way through this new tradition thanks to Randall and Williams, I will be thinking of ways to remake my own family's recipes.

A mother-daughter duo reclaims and redefines soul food by mining the traditions of four generations of black women and creating 80 healthy recipes to help everyone live longer and stronger.

In May 2012, bestselling author Alice Randall penned an op-ed in the New York Times titled “Black Women and Fat,” chronicling her quest to be “the last fat black woman” in her family. She turned to her daughter, Caroline Randall Williams, for help. Together they overhauled the way they cook and eat, translating recipes and traditions handed down by generations of black women into easy, affordable, and healthful—yet still indulgent—dishes, such as Peanut Chicken Stew, Red Bean and Brown Rice Creole Salad, Fiery Green Beans, and Sinless Sweet Potato Pie. Soul Food Love relates the authors’ fascinating family history (which mirrors that of much of black America in the twentieth century), explores the often fraught relationship African-American women have had with food, and forges a powerful new way forward that honors their cultural and culinary heritage. This is what the strong black kitchen looks like in the twenty-first century.


Mango Nutrition Facts

Mango (aam) isn't just about the luscious texture and mouth-watering flavour, it also boasts of a number of health benefits that would give you just another reason to indulge in the delicious summer fruit. While excess of anything might not be a good idea, even if it is a mango, one can keep a healthy balance by eating in moderation. Mangoes are packed with a good amount of vitamin A and C, besides being rich in calcium, potassium and phosphorus. As per United States Department of Agriculture, a 100 gram of mango packs about just 60 calories and is perfect to include in your summer diet.

With all that flavour and health benefits, you'll be surprised at how versatile this fruit is. There are a lot of easy mango recipes that you can prepare at home. While aamras, mango salads and pickles are done to the core, unique mango desserts have taken over the summer season. For a dessert lover like me, it is a delight to relish ambrosial mango desserts that are also easy to prepare at home. From mango pudding recipes and healthy mango recipes to blissful panna cotta and kheer, we've got it all to please your taste buds.


Can’t-Miss Foodie Events to Hit Before Summer Ends

We're talking lobster, chiles and loads of barbeque, people!

Summertime is made for outdoor eats, food festivals and epic road trips. Make the most of this fleeting season by sampling and sipping the goods at these culinary shindigs around the country, before the summer of 2018 is just a warm memory.

There’s no better way to soak up summer than by noshing on fresh-caught lobster straight from its source on the rocky coast of Maine. So head to Rockland for classics dishes like lobster rolls, bisque, and steamed, whole lobster with views of Penobscot Bay. You’ll also find delicious chunks of the cold-water crustacean tucked into more unexpected dishes like risotto balls and won-tons.

Fun fact: Vermont boasts 50 cheesemakers per capita – that’s more than any other state. Taste these artisans’ delicious handiwork on the picturesque shores of Lake Champlain, along with more local foods, wines, spirits and craft beers.

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This annual “all-you-care-to-taste” event in National Harbor, MD is a crab extravaganza: a staggering 65,000 (!) of the delicately-sweet crustaceans will be cooked up, seasoned, and devoured at this year’s fest, along with lots of sides, beers and live music.

Hatch, New Mexico is home to this food-lover’s fiesta showcasing its famous namesake chile. Come to eat them cooked every-which-way, for the delicious aroma of chiles being roasted in gigantic drums, and for the cold beers you’ll want to drink alongside all that delicious heat.

Carnivores, take note: over 18,000 pounds of delicious BBQ will be cooked up at this year’s Kentucky State BBQ Festival at the Wilderness Trail Distillery in Danville, KY. Be there to see seven celeb pitmasters share their secrets with meat, fire and smoke, and to see which newbie wins the Backyard BBQ Competition. Depending how brave you are, you can also either take part — or be a spectator — for activities like the Hog Calling Contest, Bean Eating Competition, and Smoking Butt Bike Ride. Best yet, your money goes to a good cause: the fest is actually a nonprofit that benefits Heart of Kentucky United Way.

If you’ve never experienced a blissful summer in Portland, Oregon, let Feast be your delicious excuse for a visit. Superstar chefs including San Francisco’s Dominique Crenn and local hero Joshua McFadden will be cooking up Pacific Northwest summer bounty at lively events throughout the Rose City during this action-packed weekend. Don’t miss favorite annual events like Smoked!, where more twenty-some top chefs including Chris Cosentino and Andy Ricker will share their takes on the art of cooking over open fire, as well as the Night Market: Ring of Fire, a celebration of the bold food that comes from the adventurous chefs who choose to live and cook along the volcanic Pacific Rim.

This year, you’ll can also don your shoulder pads and leg warmers and crank up the pop and hip-hop for the 80s versus 90s event, where 20 chefs will dish out their takes on what we ate in the big hair era. Sip while you craft with classes like Macramé + Rosé, or run a 5k through Stumptown if you’re feeling inspired to burn off some of the weekend’s calories.


Have you tried cantuccini? These Tuscan cookies are delightful dipped in dessert wine or paired with coffee.

This gluten-free cookie recipe uses coconut flour and almond flour along with lemon zest and maple syrup for extra flavour.


Tiffany Hopkins

A graduate of the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism, Tiffany has dabbled in various branches of media, from editorial to social media to public relations. These days, she scours the internet for simple recipes that make her feel like a rockstar chef, and is determined to convince her friends that vegetarian dishes go beyond salads. Before joining the Epicurious team, Tiffany oversaw digital production at The Source Magazine.

Must Reads

The 6 Food Books Our Editors Are Bringing to the Beach This Summer

From a cocktail history lesson to a chef's memoir, these are the books to pack in your carry-on this summer.

The 5 Best Crunchy Chile Sauces You Can Buy Online

A little crunch with your spice.

11 Things to Read Before You Throw That 4th of July Barbecue

You don't need another person telling you how to grill a burger. But you do need to know these marinating, skewering, and beer-chilling tips.

All content ( 77 matching results)

You’ll Want These Easy, Crispy Salmon Cakes for Lunch *and* Dinner

These salmon croquettes require no filler and no fuss.

You Don’t Need Yeast to Make Delicious Cinnamon Rolls

Anyone want cinnamon rolls…now?

For the Ultimate Vegetarian Sandwich, Take Jarred Artichokes and Fry Them

These artichoke hearts are crispy, juicy—and exactly what your sandwich is missing.

For the Easiest, Crispiest Fried Garlic, Use Your Microwave

This crunchy, savory topping comes together in a small bowl—and in just a few minutes.

Grilling Season Starts Now. Here Are 11 Recipes You Need

Barbecue season has officially begun—but you’ll want to customize your grilling for spring.

Can You Freeze Raw Eggs?

Yes—but there are a few things you should consider first.

Deviled Eggs, but Make It a Spread

The less fussy, just as delicious way to eat deviled eggs on toast.

12 Easy Spring-y Recipes for Eating Outside

Feel that? That's a little warmth in the air—and it's the perfect reason to enjoy your meals alfresco.

These Easy, Creamy Papas con Rajas Let Me Shop My Kitchen

Having potatoes and poblanos around means this budget-friendly dinner is just minutes away.

The Best Savory Waffles Start With Collard Greens

Leftover collard greens bring earthiness, salinity, and umami to these cornmeal waffles.

The 7 Best Chile Crisp Sauces You Can Buy Online

A little crunch with your spice.

11 One-Pan Recipes to Keep Your Dishes to a Minimum

How to do more eating (and less cleaning) this weekend.

11 Winter Recipes That Feel Like Spring

Get a head start on spring cooking, even if you don’t have spring produce.

Crepes Are Good—Breaded, Fried Crepes Are Better

These Romanian crepes get slathered with a savory mushroom spread, then rolled and fried into crispy perfection.

11 Easy Recipes to Cook When You’re Tired of Winter

These no-fuss dishes will carry you through until the first crocus appears.

Sohui Kim’s Lunar New Year Menu: Silky Pork Dumplings, Good Luck Soup, and a Big Bowl of Kimchi

The chef and author of Korean Home Cooking shares three essential recipes for the Lunar Year Year dinner table.

Hsiao-Ching Chou’s Lunar New Year Menu: Whole Steamed Fish, Garlicky Rice Cakes, and the Luckiest Stir-Fry

The author of Chinese Soul Food tells us how she’s celebrating her favorite holiday of the year.

13 Easy Recipes for a Weekend on Your Couch

Whether you like football or not, the best weekend meals are eaten on the sofa.

Your Grilled Cheese Sandwich Needs Chakalaka

This tangy, spicy relish is the key to a more flavorful grilled cheese.

Sprinkle Sugar on Your Cheese for the Best Holiday Snack

Cheese and crackers get fancy with this pecan Brie brûlée.

Epicurious Links

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Easy Sloppy Joe Recipe (Better Than Manwich!)

You’ll never buy another can of Sloppy Joe sauce again after you see how easy it is to make at home. There’s a key ingredient in this recipe that I never see included in Sloppy Joe recipes. This one ingredient changes the sauce so dramatically that I can’t imagine leaving it out. It elevates the taste of this sauce from okay to really good.

Whenever people ask what foods are distinctly American, I think we completely forget about the Sloppy Joe, which is about as American as it can get.

Why do hamburgers and hot dogs get all the glory, when the Sloppy Joe is just as American? Although the origin of this sandwich is hotly contested, as most things are, it’s homeland is unarguably America.

Was it a cook in Iowa named Joe who added tomato sauce to his loose meat sandwich and called it a Sloppy Joe, or was it Sloppy Joe’s bar in Florida that started the trend? It doesn’t really matter. We’re all just lucky someone invented it.

So, if you’re still wondering what the key ingredient is that makes this tomato sauce superior, it’s Worcestershire sauce. It gives the sauce an umami boost, while the apple cider vinegar brightens it all up.

On a side note, if you’re looking for high-quality ground beef and meat, check out Butcher Box. It’s a subscription meat box with 100% grass-fed beef, free-range, organic chicken, heritage breed pork, and wild caught Alaskan salmon. All the meat is humanely raised and never given antibiotics or added hormones ever. See our full review of the service.

I’m super impressed with the quality of the meat from ButcherBox and won’t go back to purchasing meat at the grocery. Plus, it’s way easier to have it delivered to your door.

You can also purchase quality meat raised on small farms from FarmFoods without a subscription. They have all the information for every farm on their website and you can choose what cuts you want and have it shipped free to your door.


Liver recipes

Give offal a second look by browsing our classic recipes. Liver is cheap, delicious and easy to cook.

Liver & mash

A classic British dish that makes the most of hearty, often-overlooked offal. Top your creamy mash with slices of melt-in-the-mouth liver and herb butter

Liver & bacon with onion gravy

A nostalgic thrifty dish that's rich and nutritious - serve the gravy drizzled over fluffy mashed potato

Faux gras with toast & pickles

With only two ingredients, this is the easiest parfait you’ll ever make. If you have a smoothie bullet blender, it’ll give you the most velvety result

Liver & bacon sauté with potatoes & parsley

Give yourself a boost with this iron-rich hearty autumn supper

Chicken livers on toast

Not just for stuffings and pâtés, pan-fried chicken livers make a good-value starter or light lunch

Chicken liver & chorizo open sandwich

A thrifty, speedy supper for two – allow time for the Spanish sausage to add its paprika flavour to the creamy garlic and sherry sauce

Chicken liver & chorizo salad

A hearty, warm salad that's good value and won't leave your tummy rumbling

Chicken liver & mushroom nests

The rich earthy taste of mushroom pâté powers through these delicious little Christmas stuffing treats

Calves’ liver with sticky onion relish & prosciutto

Try this posh version of liver and bacon, flavoured with Marsala and sage - use any leftover relish with cheese and cold meats

Liver with wild mushrooms

Team the rustic, earthy flavour of wild mushrooms with rich pork liver, covered in a cream and sage sauce

Sage & thyme calves’ liver with wild mushrooms & pancetta

Think you don't like liver? This tasty, pan-fried version with herbs, mushrooms and bacon on toast may convert you

Liver parfait with Sauternes jelly

This rich and silky smooth pâté is topped with a layer of Sauternes jelly - swap chicken livers for duck, if you prefer

Sautéed liver & apple salad with blackberry dressing

Dress up cheap chicken livers in this gorgeous salad for an impressive looking dish that's ready in 25 minutes

Chicken liver pâté

James Martin's luxuriously rich dinner party starter can be made up to two days in advance for fuss-free entertaining - serve with toasted brioche, cornichons and chutney.

Chicken liver & pineau pâté

A rich, sweet pâté recipe using pineau - a sherry-like aperitif - great as a dinner party starter.


Watch the video: Die Tricks mit Fitness und gesunder Ernährung. Die Tricks. NDR (July 2022).


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