This fast and simple recipe makes a dish that is an unexpected flavor and texture knockout.
This meaty side dish adds depth of flavor to any meal—and is a cinch to prepare! It may be made ahead without the arugula and re-heated. When it is re-warmed, toss with the arugula to allow it to wilt slightly.
This bowl makes a great lunch or light dinner, especially when the weather is warm and you want to feel cool. To change it up, try different veggies for the toppings, different herbs in the dressing, or adding tofu, chicken, or shrimp.
Everything you adore about carne asada—Mexican-style beef, marinated and grilled—plus rice, beans, salsa, and more, in a hearty, satisfying bowl. Muy bien.
Sure to please kids of all ages, this bowl is everything you love about a peanut butter and jelly sandwich combined with the cozy comfort of oatmeal. When berries aren’t in season, substitute other fruits and complementary jam or jelly.
Poke shacks are popping up everywhere, but there’s no reason you can’t enjoy a poke bowl at home. This classic version is a little bit sushi, a little bit Hawaii, and a whole lot of delicious.
This twist on a classic poke bowl features sweet pineapple, mildly spicy jalapeno, and bright lime sauce. But feel free to mix it up—use a different grain, a different citrus in the sauce, a different type of chile, or even different toppings to make the recipe your own.
The savory flavor of this crispy, golden crust is so good, you won’t even notice it is baked and not fried.
Classic Caprese gets a major upgrade with this easy, cheesy chicken Caprese skillet!
This classic Israeli dish of eggs poached in a savory tomato sauce is generally served right out of the pan in which they are cooked. It is traditionally served for breakfast or brunch, but makes a wonderful, healthful dinner as well.
To ensure your cream puffs stay nice and puffed: 1. Cook the flour long enough so that the dough truly comes together and pulls away from the side of the pan and 2. Add the eggs one at a time, fully beating the dough before the next addition.
A clafoutis rises dramatically as it cooks, and starts falling the minute it comes out of the oven. Don’t let that dissuade you from making it, even a little in advance: it is just as delicious—and also appealing looking—when fallen. Clafoutis are generally served right out of the skillet.