To remove the bones from meat, fish or fowl.
From The Food Lover's Companion, Fourth edition by Sharon Tyler Herbst and Ron Herbst. Copyright © 2007, 2001, 1995, 1990 by Barron's Educational Series, Inc.
Food Network Magazine loves boneless meat for fast weeknight meals, but sometimes bone-in cuts are worth the extra cooking time.
Be sure you're getting enough of these nutrients that help prevent osteoporosis and promote good bone health.
An estimated 44 million Americans are at risk for, or have, osteoporosis, a disease where our bones become increasingly fragile and sometimes fracture. Though women are 4 times more likely to suffer from osteoporosis, men are affected as well. Exercise and some medications can help, but what you eat plays a vital role.
The T-bone pork chop is the perfect cut for grilling. Also called the “center cut” or “pork loin chop,” it’s immediately recognizable by the T-shaped bone running through it—much like the beefsteak of the same name.
Calcium is important but it isn’t the only thing to consider when it comes to keeping your bones strong and healthy. To reduce your risk of osteoporosis, make sure you’re paying attention to these 5 things.
Lay the fillet over an upside-down small bowl, then run your fingers over it to feel for bones. Pull them out with small pliers or fish tweezers, pressing down around the bone with your other hand so the fish doesn't tear.
A systematic review indicates that drinking up to four cups of coffee a day will not adversely effect your bone health, as long as you take in enough calcium.
Come in from the cold and cozy up to these winter-warming drinks. With 200 calories or less per serving, these soothing bevvies are a guiltless pleasure.
Bone broth: Is it a magical elixir or a delicious and comforting drink to keep you warm this winter? Watch this video from Food Network Kitchen to find out.