Eat Cheap But Eat Well

Eat Cheap But Eat Well

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From a rising television food personality, delicious meals that won't bust the budget Appearing weekly on syndicated television talk shows, Charles Mattocks has made his reputation as a€œThe Poor Chefa€a€“a cook who can create tasty, healthy meals that cost only $3.50 per person or less. Now Mattocks presents more than 120 of his best money-saving dishes. Inspired by cuisines from around the globe, his recipes have only two things in commona€“they're incredibly cheap and they're incredibly delicious. For just a few bucks, thrifty home cooks can serve up dishes like Caribbean Lime Chicken with Grilled Pineapple, Fruity Lamb Curry, Asian-style Nutty Noodles, and Pizza Frittata. With 74 engaging photographs, a whole chapter of vegetarian dishes, and icons to help readers spot the most affordable recipes at a glance, Eat Cheap but Eat Well is sure to find a welcome audience amid today's tough economic times. Charles Mattocks (Tampa, FL) appears weekly as TV's a€œThe Poor Chefa€ on Daytime, which is syndicated in the Southeast, and The Daily Buzz, which is syndicated nationally. He also has his own radio program on Blog Talk Radio, and his signature spice blend is sold in selected stores in the Southeast.Other cultures developed taboos about pork, often for the simple reason that in warm climates the risk of trichinosisa€”a disease caused by a parasite found in pork a€”was ... Ia#39;ll often cook a pork chop or pork steak, trimmed of fat and well seasoned, in a skillet without any oil over very low heat. ... Theya#39;re boneless, all meat, and can be served as mini-roasts or sliced thin as a great substitute for veal cutlets.

Title:Eat Cheap But Eat Well
Author:Charles Mattocks, Mary Hunt
Publisher:John Wiley & Sons - 2009-04-13


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