Country Style Gravy
Country gravy goes by several names including white gravy, sawmill gravy, cream gravy, and milk gravy. Country gravy is the prime gravy in the South that is served with biscuits or with chicken-fried steak.See Popular Country Style Gravy Recipes
This classic American beef recipe is named for the herb-seasoned coating traditionally used on chicken pieces before frying. It is just as good on beef steak.
Can you really make a chicken-fried steak that isn't loaded with saturated fat and salt? Absolutely. We skip the deep frying, but with rich country gravy as consolation, you won't miss it. Our pan-fried, crispy cube steak has less than one-third of the fat and about 80 percent less sodium.
This home-style gravy is a great accompaniment to a nicely roasted turkey. Made over a holiday meal this can be used over every side.
Turkey? Check. Mashed potatoes?
Want to know how to make chicken-fried steak and gravy with less fat and salt? We skip the deep frying, but flavorful country gravy makes up for the loss.
For many Southerners, learning how to make biscuits and gravy for breakfast is an essential part of growing up. While the dish is now popular all across the United States, its roots are in the American South, where biscuits and gravy are served up morning, noon, and night -- pretty much any time when one might need a "stick-to-your-ribs" meal.
These swedish meatballs are a healthier dinner option as they use lean ground beef and fat free half-and-half to lower the fat content. Serve as an appetizer or pair with noodles for a delicious dinner.
A twist on a classic chicken fried steak recipe to make every member of a household with Southern and Asian heritage happy.
When you think of Scandinavian food, you probably think of Swedish meatballs (and Ikea!). This flavorful and simple dish is by far one of the most popular to come out of Sweden (pickled herring just never took off in quite the same way). The process of how to make Swedish meatballs isn't really all that different from making any other type of meatballs. We suspect it's their miniature size as well as the lingonberry jam and gravy -- giving the dish a perfect sweet-savory balance -- that has made Swedish meatballs such a huge hit in this country.
There are many types of ham and many methods for how to cook ham. Some hams are already cooked and sliced into spirals so that all you have to do is heat them up. Others are canned and can be sliced and eaten after being warmed. Country hams are completely different as they have been salt-cured and need to be bathed in water to remove the curing salt.
Pizza from a vending machine? OK, sure. Cupcakes out of a dispenser?
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.
Here's an easy recipe -- for Austrian-style Linzer Bars -- that will have you singing like Maria Von Trapp in The Sound of Music, running up and down the stairs as if they were high mountain peaks instead of the gateway to Laundry Heaven. You might even take up yodeling. The classic linzertorte, from the Alpine city on Linz, is a real holiday tradition (click here for all kinds of great Christmas cookie recipes) in Austria, the country that sometimes seems to have invented Christmas all by itself.
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).
When it comes to making people happy, you can't do much better than than a platter of pork ribs. There's something uniquely satisfying about the tender, flavorful meat, carefully plucked from the bone. Whether you like your ribs with a dry rub or a sticky sauce, baked or grilled, we've got the recipe for you.