Bone-in chicken breasts braised in chicken broth and Dijon get a lift from garlic, cherry tomatoes, fresh green beans and a showering of fresh mint. Serve with rice or a crusty baguette to absorb all the fragrant juices.
Who knew a soup could be so refreshing? Drinking this soup on a hot summer day feels like a cool breeze running down your throat.
The yogurt coats the chunks of lamb and, when grilled, give the meat a rich and rounded charred flavor. This marinade works well on just about any cut of meat, though we find that it somehow complements lamb the best. Add another 1/2 teaspoon of red pepper flakes for some heat.
Doesn't this recipe sound good? It is. If you'd like some ideas about what to eat with it, click on the "goes with..." tab to the left. For the lowdown on ingredients, techniques and tools, click on "related tips."
This cooling cucumber soup is flavored with nutty almonds, a tart apple and aromatic mint. It's a perfect light lunch on a hot summer day. The raw garlic will definitely be noticed, so if you'd rather not have a strong garlic flavor, use only one clove.
The combination of yogurt and mint creates a refereshing and creamy marinade. Try this summery chicken dish with one of the great sides or desserts from our "goes with" menu to the left for a perfect warm-weather meal.
Raita is a common condiment to southeast asian cooking - the yogurt and cucumber can cool the palate after spicy dishes. Try it as a side to spicy foods, or as a dip for sliced vegetables.
This cold soup is a breath of fresh air any muggy summer day - a refreshing sip with a bit of spice.
There are so many vibrant flavors in this dish. You can tone up or down the spiciness to match your taste by adding less of the red pepper flakes.
Pineapple and beef are an underrated combination. When you throw in the tartness and acidity of tomatoes, the earthiness and umami taste of mushrooms, a flavorful herb and soy marinade, and grill it all on a skewer -- let's just say there's a lot going on.
This carrot mint salad is so simple and easy to make, it's one of our favorites, especially at the last minute. The tang of the vinegar, brightness of the mint and crunch of the carrots are an ideal foil for rich braised or roasted meats. Add a few currants for a surprising sweet note.
Plain yogurt does just fine for this refreshingly bright marinade, but you could easily substitute some thicker Greek yogurt for a slightly more sour tang to contrast with the meaty lamb chops - a Mediterranean touch. Don't blame us if you become mildly addicted to the Greek yogurt.