So what’s difficult about frying bacon and eggs? Well, today we are gonna get a little bit creative. We are going to shape the bacon into cups and have the eggs in as a filling. Think of this as a combination of a Pinterest project and a Buzzfeed food test. Now, commence baconization!
This is a great dish you can make with your family, friends and significant other. I read somewhere that cooking with another person strengthens the bond between you and I think it’s true! This dish definitely nourishes both the body and relationships. Can you think of someone you want to cook this dish with? Share your story in the comments section below! Eat well, be well, farewell!
There is only 1 rule in Paleo diet meats: if it used to make a sound (moo, oink, baa, pika-pi, mee), then it is Paleo-friendly. You’ll be glad to hear that almost all meats are Paleo except of course for the highly-processed meats liked canned meat (spam, corned beef, canned sausages, burgers), hotdogs, and other types of low quality meats. Bacon is also Paleo provided it didn’t go through heavy processing and doesn’t contain additional nitrites/nitrates and sweeteners. Going to a butcher shop where meats are cut on site is your best bet in getting the unprocessed ones.
This is the perfect Ketogenic food! The brown butter cream sauce is very high in fat and very delicious! If you are more of a Paleo type of person, you can omit this sauce and just enjoy the goodness of a perfectly cooked beef steak.
I used to hate vegetables when I was a kid. My dad would usually sit in front of me when I eat just to watch and make sure I swallow them vegetables. This recipe is a great way to introduce vegetables to kids as a delicious and nutritious food.
My very first memory of eating chili was when my mom used it as a topping on my hotdog sandwich, I think I was 7 years old at that time. How about you?
“No, no, no. You pronounced it wrong.” I exclaimed while squeezing lemon on this delicious dish. “It’s pronounced as PA-EH-YA.” “Really?! I thought it was PA-EL-YA!” He replied with so much amazement! “Well, you’ve been living a lie. Don’t get me started with the rice.” I said while handing him a spoon. He looked confused. “What’s with the rice?” I smiled and said “You’ll find out soon.”
There was a study more than a decade ago conducted by Dr. Stephen Rennard, of the University of Nebraska Medical Center, Omaha. In this study, he investigated why his wife’s chicken soup recipe, which was handed down through generations, has healing properties. Using blood samples of volunteers, he concluded that the soup inhibited the movement of neutrophils (the most common infection-fighting white blood cells) and this restriction in movement helps reduce upper respiratory cold symptoms.