Don’t let eggs, cooked or uncooked, sit out for longer than a couple of hours. In this week’s food storage post, we explain why.
Dirt-cheap and nutrient-rich, eggs are a staple in every kitchen. And for a good reason: they’re not only delicious but can be used to whip up a dish for every occasion, from fluffy omelets and filing frittatas to sweet-smelling biscuits and yummy pancakes.
Omelets and frittatas are satisfying healthy meals, and are enjoyed all across the world. But if you’re wondering which you should cook for supper, you’re probably trying to weigh up the pros and cons of each.
If you’re weighing up the pros and cons of fried eggs or scrambled eggs and you just can’t decide, we’ve put together some thoughts that may make the decision easier.
When I popped open a carton of eggs to make breakfast this morning, I saw that a few of them had wrinkled shells.
I hadn’t seen eggs like these before, and I wasn’t sure if they were safe to eat. So I did what I usually do in cases like these: I went online and did some research.
We love eggs in our house. They’re a great source of protein, vitamins, and other nutrients we don’t always get enough of. Eggs can also be very affordable. Which, like many foods sold at grocery stores, can be a good or a bad thing.
To make sure that you always get the best eggs for you and your family, here’s what type of eggs to look for. And how to read the labels on egg cartons to separate fact from fiction.
From French omelette to boiled, fried, scrambled, deviled, and poached eggs… eggs are a truly tasty, versatile, and affordable ingredient in your home kitchen.
Cooking eggs is all about two things: (1) technique and (2) timing. If you get these two right, you’ll make eggs like a Michelin star chef every time you fire up your stove.
Check out our list of 7 classic and easy-to-follow recipes that you can get inspired from to cook perfect eggs for breakfast, lunch, brunch, and dinner.