1Soak skewers in water for about 10 minutes. Trim chicken thighs as desired. Slice thigh meat into ¾ inch wide strips along grain. Cut each strip into 1 inch long pieces.
2wash pepper thoroughly and cut whole pepper in half
wash inside and remove all seeds
cut pepper lengthwise into 3/4 inch strips
cut ends off so that you get consistent flat strips without the curvy ends
save the curled ends and odd sized ends off for tomorrow’s omelet or stir fry
cut the strips into 3/4 inch squares
3skewer small odd size pieces of chicken first
skewer a piece of pepper next through the skinless side first
skewer 1 or 2 more pieces of chicken and then another piece of green pepper until skewer is filled up
4grill until chicken become a nice golden brown color and flip over to do the same on the other side
once both sides are grilled, dip the skewer into your yakitori sauce and grill again for another 10 to 20 seconds on both sides
5make sure the spaces between the green peppers and pieces of chicken are as consistent as possible among all the skewers
be careful not to burn the skewers because the teriyaki sauce can burn more easily
What's the difference between an ale and a lager? To find out, we visited Boomtown Brewery in Los Angeles, and met with Production Manager, Benjamin Turkel, to learn about the similarities and differences between the two beers. Benjamin took us through the different style points and production methods to learn ultimately what separates the two styles of brews.
In this episode of Chow-To, Guillermo meets with kawaii foods master Hiroyo Belmonte at the Japanese cultural center, Resobox to learn how to make Kazari Maki Sushi, also known as decorative or cute sushi. Peach blossoms, penguins and jack-o-lanterns are just some examples - kawaii overload!
Learn how to make the most adorable sushi DIY-style at home like a master sushi chef.
In this episode, Guillermo visits Chef Pierre Thiam at his fast casual restaurant, Teranga, where he serves Senegalese-inspired grain bowls— AKA, the ultimate power lunch. Chef Thiam's goal is to educate health-conscious American consumers on these superfoods, while also improving the lives of producers by restoring biodiversity to the planet through highly sustainable ancient crops. Together they make a Yassa Bowl using West African red rice, one of the super grains highest in nutritional value today.