Displaying results 1 - 25 of 4733 for cooking. Subscribe to this search
So what would you do with 100 Grand?
Is it even possible to eat a Kit Kat bar without triggering that "Give me a break!" earworm from the '80s? Seems not. So our cure to keep us from humming "Break me off a piece of that Kit Kat bar!" for the rest of the day is to bake up a batch of these shortbread cookies inspired by that breakably delicious candy.
With the change of weather and kids recently celebrating Halloween, many kids are looking forward to the fall break, Thanksgiving and Christmas and many adults are making plans for a New Year’s celebration.
Zagnut candy bars are like a crumbly, coconutty Butterfinger, minus the chocolate. These cookies play off that crisp coconut texture, combining both coconut flour (often found with the gluten-free products) and shredded unsweetened coconut. You also can make your own coconut flour by pulsing unsweetened shredded coconut in a food processor until finely ground.
Thanksgiving is a day of warmth amid a cold season that serves as a sharp contrast to the start of a desolate stretch of months. It’s the start of a stretch that can be quite difficult for families who cannot afford several of the components that fuel the warmth, whether it’s the turkey, mashed potatoes and stuffing or the camaraderie that comes from spending an afternoon among the people who care.
This cookie was all about packing an outrageous number of peanuts into one small, but so-very-delicious package. Inspired by the NutRageous bar, these drop cookies combine peanut butter, whole peanuts, chocolate and caramel into salty-sweet morsels you will find dangerously addictive.
You may not lay a finger on anyone's Butterfinger, but you will want to grab a plateful of this Butterfinger-inspired holiday bark. Like the candy bar, this sweet treat is jammed with peanut butter, has a satisfyingly crunchy-flaky bite and — of course — sports plenty of chocolate. But to keep your enamel intact, we made it slightly less sweet and a little more grown up.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Turkey production is at its lowest level in nearly three decades and wholesale prices are at an all-time high, but Thanksgiving cooks probably won't see much difference in the price they pay at the stores for their frozen birds.
Students at Corona del Sol High School have organized a toy drive to pick up gifts for children at Cardon Children’s Medical Center and Sunshine Acres Children’s Home.
The holiday catalogs and gift guides are starting to pour in, full of wonderful stuff to wrap for friends and family. But what about those who don't really want more stuff?
During college, I took a class on global populations and food (affectionately known as "pops and crops"). I'm sure it was a fine class, but really only one lesson has stuck with me in the 25 years since.
Hale Lake, founder of Island Noodles, cooks stir-fry during the IRONMAN Arizona race in Tempe on Sunday, Nov. 16, 2014.
Narragansett turkeys roam a pasture near Trimble, Mo., Wednesday, Nov. 12, 2014. Turkey production is at its lowest level in nearly three decades and wholesale prices are at an all-time high, but Thanksgiving cooks probably won’t see much difference in the price they pay at the stores for their frozen birds. (AP Photo/Orlin Wagner)
The Dhaba India Plaza restaurant and marketplace is one of 10 Arizona business finalists for the 18th annual Spirit of Enterprise Awards given by Arizona State University’s W.P. Carey School of Business. These awards recognize firms for creating jobs, boosting the economy and delivering superior customer service.
Thanksgiving is coming.
Gilbert Vice Mayor Eddie Cook during the Pony Express opening ceremony on Friday, Nov. 7, 2014.
Mili Padilla, the Gilbert Days Lil Dudes Princess, listen to listens to Gilbert Vice Mayor Cook during the Pony Express opening ceremony on Friday, Nov. 7, 2014.
>> This information is provided in community partnership with Harkins Theatres. For showtimes, theater locations and tickets, go to HarkinsTheatres.com.
The Black Keys
Voters are across Arizona are casting ballots for statewide, congressional, local races and initiatives in what is shaping up to be a high-stakes election. Here is a look at what people in various locations are saying about their votes and the election:
PHOENIX (AP) — After months of campaigning, candidates for Arizona's top elected offices will find out Tuesday if they persuaded enough voters to back them to win.
Democrats who hope to gain statewide offices for the first time in four years worked the days leading up to Election Day trying to get out the vote and overcome a Republican advantage in early ballot returns.
The slate of candidates vying for governor, secretary of state, attorney general and other constitutional offices will need a major turnout of Democrats Tuesday to win in a year shaping up as decidedly Republican nationally.
Meanwhile, the Republican candidates finished a four-day statewide tour Monday with stops in three northern Arizona communities, ending at the county courthouse in the onetime territorial capital of Prescott late in the evening.
Polls open at 6 a.m. and close at 7 a.m., and the candidates and public should see the first results at 8 p.m. Tuesday. The deadline for returning early ballots by mail passed last week, so those ballots must be delivered to a polling place or county recorder's office by close of business to be counted.
Those who forget their polling places can find the correct location by using the secretary of state's website search tool at http://www.azsos.gov .
Republican Doug Ducey is casting himself as the front-runner in the governor's race, while Democrat Fred DuVal is hoping a high Democratic turnout will overcome the Republicans' early ballot advantage.
But DuVal wasn't saying he is behind, instead pointing to continued spending by outside groups backing Ducey, like the Republican Governors Association as proof the race is closer than many believe.
"This is a total tossup, and turnout will matter, and it will be close," DuVal said. "The fact that the RGA continued to increase its expenditure in the last 10 days of the campaign confirms what we know to be the case, which is this is going to be a close election."
Ducey and Duval have each spent about $2.2 million in their general election campaign, but Ducey has benefited from $7.9 million in outside spending compared to about $1 million for DuVal.
Ducey, in an interview Monday, said he's anxious to see the vote totals on election night but believes he has a path to victory.
"We want to see the returns, we want to see the totals," Ducey said. "That's why we're hopscotching all over the state today."
Other top statewide races on Tuesday's ballot include the battle between Democrat Felecia Rotellini and Republican Mark Brnovich for attorney general, Democrat Terry Goddard and Republican Michele Reagan for secretary of state, and Democrat David Garcia against Republican Diane Douglas for superintendent of public instruction. All nine congressional seats are also on the ballot, with close races expected in the 1st and 2nd Districts and possibly the 9th.
"I'm very excited about this election because the Democrats have taken this country off to the left somewhere I don't even know about. So we have to get rid of them and get this country back on track," said Phoenix resident Ted Cook, who voted about an hour after polls opened.
Ducey and Duval said Monday they were hoping voters hear their messages. Ducey went back to his business experience to make his final pitch.
"Put a business man and a job creator in the governor's office," Ducey said. "Put somebody who has built the broadest coalition in the race, someone who wants to bring people together and focus on the things the governor can do, like growing our economy and creating jobs that turn into fulfilling careers, and somebody who will return K-12 education to the greatness we expect here in this country, and will do it in a financially responsible way."
DuVal cast the race differently.
"Is Arizona poised for a change or going to double down on the existing policies that are not producing either a strong economy or good education outcomes?" DuVal asked. "Arizona's really got to decide whether we're going to keep doing what we're doing or whether we're going to move into the 21st century."
La casa vieja means “the old house” in Spanish. However, downtown Tempe’s iconic “old house” is now making way for something new.