The Best Dang Things You Can Put Between Biscuits (Recipes)
By Cooking Panda
What can I Eat with Biscuits?
Biscuits have paid their dues as a buttered side to entrees like fried chicken or scrambled eggs, and it’s high time they were appreciated for their main-event potential. Soft, buttery, flaky and stuffable with goods both sweet and savory, they’re ready to become an essential ingredient in your favorite lunches, dinners and desserts. Sometimes you should change your morning eating habits and take breakfast biscuits as a diet, when you want a different taste and think, what to eat with biscuits?
what to eat biscuits with?
what goes good with biscuits?
what do biscuits go with?
what to serve with biscuits?
Here are the absolute tastiest biscuit toppings and things to eat with biscuits or you can put between two hot biscuits. We’re sure you’ll love to try these biscuit topping ideas! (Don’t read this hungry, or you’ll suddenly find yourself devouring everything in your pantry.)
The fat from spicy sausage does really delicious things when cooked with milk and flour. The result is a rich, creamy, meaty gravy that you’ll want to eat by the spoonful, but should definitely save for hot buttermilk biscuits.
Relive your best childhood memories of PB&J — but spread between biscuits and topped with powdered sugar. The sweet and nutty mixture seeps into the biscuits as they bake, creating an irresistibly gooey texture.
Lobster is the best topping for biscuits, You could have a classic lobster roll, but a buttery lobster cheddar biscuit sounds so much better, doesn’t it? Fresh lobster, cooked with a simple combination of butter and chives, is a match made in heaven with homemade cheddar biscuits.
Not your run-of-the-mill chicken salad, this one is pimped out with bacon, white cheddar, pimientos and arugula. But it gets even more Southern when it’s thrown on a honey butter biscuit with pickles. Sweet, salty, crunchy, creamy and flaky, this will ruin all other chicken salad sandwiches for you for life.
This biscuit breakfast sandwich goes the extra mile with an egg casserole, baked with heavy cream, seasoning and a thick cheesy crust. When it’s done in the oven, slice it into squares for individual sandwiches. Having a breakfast casserole with biscuits will give a delicious start to your day, finish the biscuits with casserole and crispy bacon, eat up, and save the rest in the freezer for breakfast all week.
This Pillsbury recipe comes together in a pinch with typical ingredients. Lay Swiss cheese and deli ham over their flaky biscuit dough, bake, and drizzle with honey for lunch or a hearty snack.
Butter, powdered sugar, honey and cinnamon come together to create a blissfully sweet spread that you should absolutely drizzle over hot biscuits until positively oozing with cinnamon flavor.
Upgrade the classic BLT with pimiento cheese and three-ingredient cheddar biscuits. The crunchiness of the bacon, creaminess of the cheese, juiciness of the tomato and flakiness of the biscuit create a symphony of flavors and textures.
Peach pie becomes cheesy with creamy brie — and handheld when formed into small biscuits. The only problem with them is that they won’t magically reappear when devoured voraciously.
This bacon cheeseburger is kind of like the Uncrustable of burgers — stuffed into a forward thinking biscuit bun.
British meets Southern when classic teatime toppings like jam and clotted cream are generously dolloped over buttermilk biscuits. Pair with coffee or tea for your new go-to Sunday breakfast.Featured photo credit: jeffreyw/FlickrTags: best topping, biscuit toppings, biscuits, breakfast sandwich, burgers patty, cheese chicken salad, chicken cheese salad, chicken salad, clotted cream, desserts, eat biscuits, eat with biscuits, fried chicken, garlic fried chicken, Ham, homemade biscuits and gravy, honey and ham, jack cheese, jelly peanut butter with jelly, lobster, Peach, peach pie, peach pie filling, peanut butter, Peanut Butter and Jelly, Pepper Jack Cheese, pimento cheese, pimiento, pimiento cheese chicken salad, recipes, sandwiches, sausage gravy, Southern Food, spicy honey butter, things with biscuits, Whipped Cream
Subway Is Suing Over Allegations About Its Chicken
By Cooking Panda
You know what really doesn’t feel good? Being accused of something you know that you did not do. Whether you’re being accused of doing a harmful action, saying insulting words, or thinking ignorant thoughts, if you didn’t commit the crime, it sucks when people still judge you for it anyway … and nobody, it seems, knows that better these days than Subway.
You see, the popular sandwich shop made the news in February after the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation reported that it had conducted a test that revealed that Subway’s chicken products actually only contained around 50 percent poultry, with the rest being soy filler. For what it’s worth, the CBC Marketplace study found that most fast food chains used around 90 percent chicken in their chicken products.
Obviously, Subway wasn’t into that accusation. In fact, the chain has claimed $210 million in damages, according to the New York Post, on the grounds that the CBC Marketplace test results were totally false, misrepresentative of Subway’s chicken and defamatory.
“Despite our efforts to share the facts with the CBC about the high quality of our chicken and to express our strong objections to their inaccurate claims, they have not issued a retraction, as we requested,” Subway said in a statement to the Post on March 16.
“Serving high-quality food to our customers is our top priority, and we are committed to seeing that this factually incorrect report is corrected.”
CBC is not backing down, however. Even though Subway responded to the initial test with its own inspections of its local facilities, and even though Subway reported that actually, its testing showed that its chicken products only contained less than 1 percent of soy, CBC Marketplace maintains that its report was legit.
“We believe our journalism to be sound and there is no evidence that we’ve seen that would lead us to change our position,” CBC told the Post.
For now, a CBC spokesperson has confirmed that CBC has been informed about the lawsuit, which has been filed in Canadian court, and that when (and if) the corporation receives it, it will respond accordingly.
It doesn’t look like this feud is dying down anytime soon!cbc marketplace, Chicken, sandwiches, soy, Subway
Subway Says Its Chicken Is Totally Legit And Tasty
By Cooking Panda
On March 1, 2017, we told you about how a CBC Marketplace investigation found that on average, Subway chicken products contain a much lower percentage of actual chicken DNA than similar chicken products served in other fast food restaurants.
Most samples in other restaurants had chicken products that contained nearly 100 percent chicken, with seasoning and flavors accounting for the few percentage points that were not real chicken.
The CBC Marketplace tests showed that an average of 53.6 percent chicken was present in the Subway oven-roasted chicken patty, while a mere 42.8 percent was present in the chicken strips.
Well, it probably comes as no surprise that Subway is not happy with the worldwide attention that the CBC Marketplace story has brought to its establishment, and it is fighting back. The sandwich chain stands behind its chicken, and claims that the test results were “absolutely false and misleading,” according to the Washington Post.
“The stunningly flawed test by ‘Marketplace’ is a tremendous disservice to our customers,” Suzanne Greco, Subway president and chief executive, said in a statement issued to the Washington Post. “The allegation that our chicken is only 50 percent chicken is 100 percent wrong.”
Subway then released the results of its very own study that it commissioned after the CBC Marketplace report was released. Two analytical laboratories hired by Subway tested pieces of the chicken and evaluated the soy protein in the chicken samples as well.
According to Subway, the lab results showed that plant protein was actually less than 1 percent of the sample.
“These findings are consistent with the low levels of soy protein that we add with the spices and marinade to help keep the products moist and flavorful,” Subway continued, and went on to demand a retraction from CBC Marketplace.
However, CBC Marketplace also stands by its report.
“Subway had a much higher plant DNA percentage than the other samples,” it argued in its own defense, saying that the tests it administered had been performed by independent and credible experts.
Which side of the debate do you fall on? And are you ever going to eat a chicken product from Subway again now?chicken breast, sandwiches, soy protein, subs, Subway