Skinning a fish fillet can be slippery and frustrating business. Here's a simple—and safe—way to help get a grip on the fish skin.
There are no articles currently tagged as relating to the term "Fish".
If you love fresh, never-frozen salmon but can't use it the same day you buy it, this tip will show you how to keep your fillets straight-from-the-market fresh for up to two days.
Stocks are the foundation of classic cooking — they won't dazzle you with their good looks, but surely will with what they bring to your cooking endeavors. Simply follow our fundamental guidelines, including our six principles for making from-scratch stock, and you'll soon be creating amazing soups, stews, and more.
Look around your kitchen, and you’ll see everything needed to add extra layers of flavor or to tenderize your favorite meal — vinegars, juices, milk, vegetables, spices, even wine. In this step-by-step tutorial we explain all that you should know about marinades and how they work . . . while you relax.
Does grilling leave you fishing for compliments? Have no fear, simply follow these three simple guidelines and five rules for grilling flawless fish fillets every time. Not sure what fish to buy? Read on. How should you prep the grill and the fish? That's covered. Not sure when the fish is done? Follow our test for doneness. This step-by-step technique article walks you through all you need to know about How To Grill Fish.
What is indirect grilling? It's bascially a technique that turns your grill into an outdoor oven so you can cook big items, like whole chickens, pork loins, pizzas, etc. So the next time you fire up the grill, follow these four simple steps, and take the indirect route to perfectly cooked meats, vegetables, and more.
Puttanesca is said to have been named for the spicy “working ladies” of Naples. This potent sauce packs a spicy-salty punch of garlic, capers, olives, anchovy paste, and pepper flakes. Adding cod is a great low-calorie way to get more protein in this dish, plus it’s an excellent source of vitamin B12, and a good source of niacin, vitamin B6, and omega-3 fatty acids.
There are a couple of factors to consider when making fish cakes. First is the type of filler. We found that the combination of cooked russet potatoes and panko bread crumbs works the best. Once the cakes are formed, it’s essential to let them chill before sautéing. This tightens up the eggs’ protein strands so all the ingredients bind together. In fact, you can chill them for several hours or even overnight, making this a great make-ahead recipe.
This simple technique yields buttery, succulent fish in practically no time at all — a weeknight dinner savior. And you don’t have to worry about overcooking your fish when you poach it in olive oil. Plus, when you steep the oil before poaching, it takes on tons of flavor that’s easily absorbed by the fish.
Niçoise Pasta Salad is a quick dish that allows you to use whatever veggies your heart desires with a little pasta added to bulk up the salad and make it a little more filling. With a dairy-free, pesto-like dressing full of fresh basil, this is totally worthy of dinner salad status on your weekly meal plan.
This recipe is reprinted from A New Way to Food by Maggie Batista.
Eating more fish just got easier with this simple 20-minute dinner. A three-ingredient basting sauce breathes new life into thick fish fillets, and once you get a taste of them you’ll be hooked. This healthy recipe has almost no fat, but is still full of flavor from the sauce — a little sweet from honey and orange juice and as spicy as you like from sambal oelek.
Sambal oelek is a condiment that’s often used in Malaysian and Indonesian cuisines. The basic blend is a mixture of chiles, vinegar, brown sugar, and salt.
If you’re a lover of fish dishes, then this one needs to be on your radar. Even “non-fishionados” will like this dinner recipe. The reason is the sweet praline [PRAHleen] sauce. It highlights the sweetness of the fresh fish. Halibut is perfect for this recipe, but if it’s not available, grouper, sea bass, or snapper will work just as well. As with any seafood recipe though, true success hinges on the quality of the fish, so seek out whatever is freshest.
Spoon after spoon, with its creamy and briny broth, tender bites of cod, Yukon gold potatoes, and savory pork belly, this New England classic Cod Chowder is as all-American as apple pie. Just be sure to look for fillets that are a uniform 1-inch thickness, before cutting into good-sized chunks. This helps to ensure that the fish stays moist and doesn’t cook too quickly.
The combination of corn, pancetta, and trout is a match made in heaven. This dinner salad for two is quick to put together, but fancy enough for company. Just scale up the recipe to fit the amount of servings you need.
With an abundance of fresh vegetables alongside lean protein, kebabs are a healthy way to enjoy the charred goodness of grilling. These skewers with large pieces of tender swordfish, zucchini ribbons, and baby potatoes, are served with a vibrant green herb sauce. For the most sustainable choice, and according to SeafoodWatch.org, look for swordfish caught in the Atlantic using harpoons, handlines, or hand-operated pole-and-lines.
What do you get when you combine two favorites — a tuna melt and a quesadilla? An absolutely delicious and easy weeknight lunch or dinner that can be on the table in 30 minutes or less.
A Hawaiian staple, poke bowls are inherently nutrient-packed. Thanks to superfoods like heart-healthy fish, vegetables, and seaweed, these bowls are as nutritious as they are satisfying. Salmon, the star of our poke bowl, is another great source of healthy fats. Wild-caught salmon offers a generous amount of omega-3 fatty acids, which have been found to reduce risks of heart disease. Simple and satisfying, the poke bowl is also packed with fiber thanks to the brown rice, edamame, and avocado.
And for the finishing touch, a sprinkle of furikake not only adds umami flavor, but also offers various nutrients too. Thanks to the dried seaweed, furikake is a good source of vitamin B12, fatty acids, and an assortment of minerals.
Fish is great for weeknight dinners because it takes little time to prep and cooks quickly. It's especially great for summer because you can throw it on the grill and avoid heating up your kitchen.
Halibut is a mild-flavored, firm-fleshed fish that easily takes on the flavors in sauces and rubs like the sweet-and-smoky spices added here. Though halibut is preferred, any firm white fish works well. Just be sure to brush a clean grill grate with oil to prevent the fish from sticking.