Fried Chicken Tenders
Baked in the oven or sizzled in a fryer, chicken-fried tenders are treats for all ages. Savor these easy chicken-fried tender recipes in making salads, sandwiches, and appetizers. Make an extra batch and freeze for another meal.See Popular Fried Chicken Tenders Recipes
Kids will love this dinner, which includes all their favorites--chicken fingers, fries and ketchup.
Quick-cooking chicken tenders ensure that you can have this intriguing dish on the table in 30 minutes. Chopped prunes sweeten the sauce while green olives add the tang.
Made with quick-cooking chicken tenders, these personal size pizzas can be ready in 20 minutes. Kids will love them for lunch.
Oven-baked chicken tenderloins coated in cornmeal get as crispy as fried chicken strips. Serve with a side of garlic "mashed potatoes" that's lightened-up with low-calorie cauliflower.
A lively pineapple and jalapeno salsa accompanies these crispy pan-fried chicken strips. If you don't have chicken tenders, cut skinless, boneless chicken breast halves into strips.
Few dishes have a claim on comfort food like fried chicken. The perfect fried chicken is golden and crispy on the outside and full of juicy goodness on the inside. Sharing a meal of perfectly cooked fried chicken is a little slice of paradise. Learn how to cook fried chicken and you'll have a crowd-pleasing meal for any day of the week. But be warned: people might start finding all sorts of reasons to stop by your house at dinnertime.
Ever since the Middle Ages -- when that first daring person decided to toss small pieces of meat into a pot of hot fat simmering over an open fire -- people have loved the taste of fried food. Frying was a preparation method used by many ancient cultures; back then, no one was counting calories or worried about unhealthy fats. Now we know better.
Why would you want to know how to make chicken fried steak (also know as country fried steak)? First, almost everything is more delicious when it's fried, but more importantly, this is a great trick for making a tough piece of beef more tender and flavorful. Where does the "chicken" part come in? The name nods to both the herb coating that the meat is dredged in (made with flour or breadcrumbs) -- similar to the batter used for fried chicken -- and the fact that it's fried to golden brown, just like chicken. The dish is usually made with round steak (also known as cube steak once it's been tenderized by a butcher).
Learning how to cook cube steak the right way, and you'll have a flavorful meal that makes you feel like you've eaten in a steakhouse, without the dent in your wallet.
Enchiladas have been around in one form or another since the pre-Columbian times. In fact, it seems that people were figuring out how to make enchiladas almost as long as there have been tortillas. The ancient Aztecs made enchilada dishes consisting of a fried tortilla topped with salsa and cheese, covered by another tortilla and topped off with a fried egg. Though these dishes existed for centuries, the term "enchilada" (which literally means "chili filled") wasn't coined until the 19th century, and the original dish has been all but completely transformed since its early days.
According to the National Pork Board of Des Moines, Iowa, America's favorite cut of pork today is the pork chop, so you could (almost) say that knowing how to make pork chops is your civic duty! Chops can come from different areas of the pig, which is why there are varieties such as rib chops, sirloin chops and blade chops. Boneless top loin chops with a thickness of 1 1/4 inches are sometimes also known as "America's Cut" -- another testament to their popularity in the U.S.A.