Cooking tips and guides

Chicken is now king of the kitchen across the country, and for good reason.(No wonder September is National Chicken Month!) If you’re eating low fat, it’s the way to go. Skinless chicken breasts cut down on calories while still providing valuable protein. Not to mention that they cook quicker because they don’t need to be broken down like tougher pieces of meat. The myth that all cooked chicken breasts are turn out dry and tough is just that: a myth! That fate can be avoided depending on how you cook it, and what you cook it with. More tips:

This all adds up to one thing: chicken is delicious, nutritious, and…for dinner.

Even though chicken is delicious on its own in many different forms, adding a little bit of bacon (or a lot!) never hurt anyone. (Why not show some love to chicken’s best friend, and read up on your bacon facts here.) This recipe not only incorporates bacon, but that delicious easy-melting cheese that makes EVERYTHING taste better. (It takes an effort not to pour it over everything!) And since chicken is so healthy, we don’t feel as bad loading on all the cheese and bacon in this recipe! Bacon can be a bit fickle sometimes, so don’t hesitate to check out these bacon tips and tricks. Cook’s Note: If you’re looking to make your chicken melt-in-your-mouth good, try tenderizing the meat before cooking. A meat mallet is a fast way to ensure your meat has the consistency of butter. Also, thinner meat cooks more quickly. That means more time with family and less time in front of a hot pan!

Guidance for you –

One last tip: for an extra kick to this already flavorful recipe, add a pinch of cayenne pepper in the cheese sauce. Don’t stop there though! Sometimes a dash from your spice cabinet can breathe new life into a routine recipe.


•    4 slices bacon, chopped
•    4 boneless, skinless chicken breast halves
•    Salt and ground black pepper, to taste
•    1/2 tsp paprika
•    1/4 lb easy-melting cheese (like Velveeta), cubed
•    1/4 cup chicken broth
•    2 Tbsp fresh parsley, chopped (optional garnish)


Induction cooktops use magnetic energy to heat food via special coils located directly beneath a smooth cooking surface. While once used primarily in commercial kitchens, the induction stove has become increasingly affordable to the average consumer and therefore more common in residential homes. Cooking using induction technology is somewhat different from other cooking methods. For this reason, induction cooking tips can be extremely useful if you have recently acquired your stove.

Also read this:


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *