Red Wattle pork
see heritage pork
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.
It’s a common misconception that all pork products are bad for you. While you may want to keep your intake of fatty and salty bacon modest, lean cuts of pork are just as low in fat and calories as chicken breast (that’s where the slogan “the other white meat” came from). Pork is also one of the best sources of thiamin – an energy producing B-vitamin. So if you’re tired of the same old chicken recipes, give these five a try.
Hot Tips From Food Network Kitchens' Katherine Alford: Thin cuts of pork can dry out quickly, so try giving them a quick brine first.
I found a gorgeous bounty of currant berries at the farmers' market. The only problem was that I had no idea what to do with them. Here is what I came up with.
Try to eat various colored food throughout the day. Each color contains different nutrients which are important to maintain a healthy diet. We told you all about the importance of eating orange-colored foods. February is Valentine’s Day and Heart Health month, so red seemed like the perfect color to cover.
Robin Miller's twist on pesto -- made with roasted red peppers and lower in fat than the traditional green Italian sauce, is wonderful on sandwiches, meat or fish.
Swap high-fat red meats for these 5 alternative sources.
Stone fruit like peaches and plums are finding their way to farmers’ markets now. This week’s find from my CSA – these ruby red plums, petite and perfect for snacking.
Food Network's 4th of July dessert recipes are perfect whether you're hosting a holiday cookout or will be a guest at a backyard bash -- the the recipes now.
Pair Food Network’s two entwine red wines – cabernet sauvignon and merlot – with our favorite hearty grilled recipes.