Japanese sake is enjoyed hot or cold with sushi and other Japanese meals, but you can also use it for cooking several types of dishes to enhance the flavors of other ingredients.
Category - Techniques
Making your own homemade natto, which is fermented soybeans, can be a fun task resulting in tasty and healthy Japanese dish. Requiring very little equipment or ingredients, you can easily start making your own homemade natto!
From thinly sliced fish to snappy vegetables, tempura is a delicious treat before a Japanese meal. With a technique as delicate as its flavor, tempura is a perfect option for a quick taste of the local cuisine.
In Japan, a common breakfast dish is shioyaki, which means "salt-grilled." A fish is first salted and left to chill overnight, then grilled in the morning. The shioyaki cooking technique is fairly simple, and produces a delicious piece of fish!
Udon noodles are a traditional Japanese noodle that you can easily make at home. Making your own fresh udon noodles at home let you enjoy them in a tasty dish any time you want!
Japanese jellied foods exemplify finesse in technique. Although dishes such as raindrop cake and kanten might look difficult to make, they typically call for a few ingredients and minimal prep time. Start jellying today with this guide.
The idea of making your own tofu sounds seems daunting, but it’s actually a rather easy and simple process. Once you do it the first time, you may choose to make your own tofu from that point on.
What completes most any meal? Juicy, savory, preserved vegetables. Japanese pickles, collectively referred to as tsukemono, can incorporate one or a mélange of vegetables to elevate your next Japanese-style meal to another level of umami.
Want to know the secrets of classic Japanese flavors? Look no further. Soy-based pickled and marinated foods are quick, easy and packed with umami.