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Delicious Egyptian Singari in oven

Delicious Egyptian Singari in oven

Eating fish has been tied with lower rates of heart disease, stroke, depression, and Alzheimer's disease. But how it you eat may be the real key to reaping its benefits.

Recent research from University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine concluded that study volunteers who regularly ate fish had larger brain volumes in regions associated with memory and cognition, but only if the fish baked or broiled, not fried.

Baking and broiling are also better for your waistline.

For example, a dozen fried shrimp can pack 280 calories, versus a mere 85...


Ready to Grill

Ready to Grill

We all know that fish is high in protein and low in fat. But itโ€™s also loaded with omega-3 fatty acids, which help maintain heart health by lowering blood pressure.

Omegas 3โ€™s also are known to be beneficial to healthy brain function and development. In fact, the American Heart Association recommends eating two servings of fish per week as part of a heart-healthy diet. But, thatโ€™s not all this healthy alternative to ground beef has to offer.

Itโ€™s also rich in phosphorus and calcium, and is an excellent source of...


Sous-Vide cooking

Sous-Vide cooking

Sous-vide cooking utilizes precise temperature control with circulation to produce results that you canโ€™t achieve through any other cooking technique. The reasonโ€“when using traditional methods of cooking, you donโ€™t have control over heat and temperature. Consequently, itโ€™s very difficult and time consuming to consistently cook great food. Food ends up overcooked on the outside, with only a small portion in the center that is cooked to the temperature you want. Food loses flavor, overcooks easily, and ends up with a dry, chewy texture.

With precise temperature control in the kitchen, sous vide provides the following benefits:

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