Stay in touch with Cuisine at Home
Nothing is more welcoming to houseguests than having a batch of freshly baked muffins at the ready. Use this simple tip and you'll always be ready for company!
Tortillas are often fried or steamed one at a time in a skillet before filling and rolling. This can be time-consuming when you have a lot of tortillas to work with. Here's a simple tip to soften a lot of tortillas at once.
Whole black peppercorns in bulk are an excellent value. But the problem is, they lose some of their spiciness after a few months. Here's how to revive your whole peppercorns.
Meatloaf is notorious for being greasy when cooked in a loaf pan; it basically just sits in its own fat and cooks! Here's a simple trick to reduce the grease in your homemade meatloaf.
If you drink a lot of iced tea, this is a great tip to infuse more flavor — and make your tea infuse more quickly — all for that perfect cup of tea!
No need to panic when unexpected guests call to stop by! This simple make-ahead muffin mix can save those moments — or lazy mornings when you can't be bothered to measure!
No roaster? No problem! You can easily simulate the effects of a roaster with a common baking tool you likely already have in your kitchen.
Having room-temperature butter at the ready is important for those early mornings when toast and butter is on the menu, or when serving with dinner rolls. Here's a way to perfectly portion your butter for room temp storage.
Stuffed pastas can be a pain to make — trying to get a soft, cheesy filling into a manicotti or cannelloni tube can be messy and frustrating! Here's a simple, less-mess way to fill pastas.
If you don't like mixing and mashing your meatloaf ingredients together with your hands, here's a mess-free way to prep the recipe. This is great for getting kids involved in the kitchen too.
Artichokes tend to fall over in the pot when steaming, but there's an easy way to keep them upright in the pot...and with a pantry staple, too!
When pitting cherries with a handheld pitter, the juice usually splatters everywhere— especially on your apron and clothes, potentially staining them. Here's a less-mess way to pit cherries.