Sweet and Sour Sauce
Obviously a staple of Asian cuisine, sweet and sour sauce is used in numerous Asian dishes. Try Sweet and Sour Dipping Sauce for a delicious tangy sauce that can be whipped up in less than 30 minutes.See Popular Sweet and Sour Sauce Recipes
An Asian-inspired fruit sauce is served with the fried fish in this dinner recipe.
Sweet and Sour Chicken traditionally comes served with a side of fried rice or noodles, but you'll never want it another way after trying the popular Chinese dinner stuffed in crunchy egg roll wrappers.
This kid-pleasing skillet meal is bright, colorful, and satisfying. The turkey meatballs mingle with pineapple, green pepper, and carrot in a tangy sauce.
With chunks of batter-coated chicken, pineapple, and a sweet-sour sauce, this stir-fry is always a popular choice in Chinese restaurants--especially with kids.
Hot pepper jelly, cider vinegar, ginger, and garlic make both a basting sauce for the chicken and a sauce to serve with it in this dinner recipe.
Hold a luau in your backyard and serve these grilled burgers. They're glazed with sweet and sour sauce and topped with pineapple slices.
This pork and veggie stir-fry in its piquant sauce continues to be one of the best-loved Chinese recipes.
There's no need to hit your favorite takeout for a sweet-and-sour dish when you can make this 30-minute recipe at home.
For your next party make these sweet and sour chicken wings to impress your guests. Pineapple juice, ketchup and soy sauce make up the delicious glaze your friends won't be able to get enough of!
There's something indescribably delightful about sweet-and-sour chicken -- that counter-intuitive combination of flavors runs like a an alternating current on your tongue, setting off a veritable pop-pop-pop of your taste buds like a string of Chinese firecrackers. Sweet-and-sour chicken may long have been one of those meals you'd never dream of making at home; surely there must be some exotic secret to it, right? Everything that goes into making this slow-cooked sweet-and-sour chicken, with its velvety glaze, can easily be found in your local grocery store.
This Chinese-restaurant standard is a simple dish to prepare at home. If you like, add a pinch of crushed red pepper or chile-garlic sauce to give the sauce a little heat.
In about the time it takes to order and pick up Chinese takeout, you can make this much healthier version of sweet & sour chicken. Our version loses all the saturated fat that comes from deep-frying, along with the extra sugar and salt. If you prefer, use tofu instead of chicken, and use your favorite vegetables; just be sure to cut them into similar-size pieces so they all cook at about the same rate.