Hoping to add a little exotic spice to your cooking at home? Consider cooking with hot sauce to make some delicious Asian cuisine. Continue on with your reading for some Asian cooking inspiration below.
Pepper seeds and engineering them to create the world’s spiciest peppers. If you’re a fan of all things hot and spicy, you’ve probably tried many different types of hot peppers in search of the best one. Humans have been enjoying hot peppers for hundreds of years, but it’s only recently that we’ve become curious about just what it is that … Read More
There have been more than a few long-lived debates in the barbecue world – dry rub vs. sauce, Kansas City style vs. Memphis style, beef vs. pork – but among all those who live in the realm of smoking meat, the debate rages between using dry wood or soaked wood to impart the most flavor to the meat. Some pit … Read More
Is there such a thing as too much barbecue? No way! At least, not for most of us. You take a deep breath in to experience the tantalizing smells coming from the meat being fired up on that grill, as it lay there and sizzles away while getting those signature grill marks we love so much. As it cooks, you are only left with … Read More
For those of us with an unquenchable thirst for hot sauce, finding odd food items to add hot sauce to is a fun adventure. From meats to veggies to pasta, we put it on everything! In this article, however, we will be mainly focusing on the sweeter side of the spectrum with more mundane things, such as ice cream and Mayan mochas, as … Read More
Often referred to as “legendary” the ghost pepper is a popular ingredient in sauces and recipes. Now considered one of the world’s hottest peppers, the Guinness Book of World records declared it the hottest in 2007. Only a few other fiery peppers supersede them. The ghost pepper’s rating is over a million Scoville Heat units. Compare this to a bell … Read More
The history of how the Big Green Egg came from southern Japan to the United States began after World War II, when American servicemen noticed that Japanese families used a “kamado,” which came in the form of a clay pot with a removable top to steam rice. Some servicemen would take them home in empty transport planes. American companies began … Read More