What's a game day without wings, burgers and of course, hot dogs? Upgrade your hot dog to the next level and make it Chicago-style. Trade in that plain bun for a poppy seed bun topped with a Vienna hot dog, onions, pickle relish and peppers.Recipe Courtesy of Megan Marlowe of Strawberry Blondie Kitchen
This Impossible Burger recipe is a fan-favorite among Impossible Food employees. The burger pattie is first cooked, then covered in melted cheese and Americana sauce. Recipe courtesy of Impossible Foods.
This dip is the perfect appetizer for sports fans on game day or at a barbecue. Take the smoky taste of pork tenderloin and combine it with cheese, vinegar, brown sugar and dill pickles to create a sweet and tangy dip. Recipe courtesy of McCormick
This recipe perfectly marries the delectable corned beef sandwich found at iconic Jewish delis with your classic burger. Go heavy on the mustard and pickles for extra deli flavors.This recipe is courtesy of Beef - It's What's For Dinner.
Hot dogs are an amazing invention, partly because of how versatile and fun they can be when you trick them out with toppings. Wrapped in bacon, nestled into a bun, covered with colorful toppings, and the zigzag of condiments, the Sonoran dog has to be one of the coolest, most visibly striking riffs of the genre.Like many epic food creations, the origins of the Sonoran hot dog are hard to pin down. In a New York Times article from 2009, John T. Edge noted tales of bacon-wrapped dogs being fed to crowds at wrestling matches in the 1950s in Mexico City, and Sonora, but also suggested Oscar Meyer’s own print ads hawking the idea of bacon-wrapped dogs may have had something to do with how this riff began.However it got started, the end result is a fun (and messy) one. Refried beans, tomatoes, onions, salsa, avocado, and well, bacon, all come together to create a colorful, zesty, indulgent and filling treat. For tang and texture, the refried beans in this recipe (Texan purists can call them Yankee refried beans all they like, but this riff is tasty!), incorporate an ingredient unlikely to be found in most traditional recipes, but one that Chicago-style hot dog lovers would never eat a hot dog without: pickles.In any event, just make sure you have some moist, sturdy bread (no top-loading bun substitutions for the traditionally used bolilo rolls).Click here to see 8 Creative Hot Dog Recipes.
We're certainly not the first to try to replicate this recipe, but we think we've come pretty close — and closer than others — to nailing it.Click here to see a step-by-step guide on How to Make a White Castle Slider at Home
This recipe puts an end to all of the dishonesty surrounding the glorified fast-food item, giving you a real, authentic, and tricked-out McRib sandwich for you to enjoy at home.
Click here to see how to make the Pimped-Out McRib perfectly.
Click here to see How to Make 10 Iconic McDonald’s Dishes at Home
Click here to see 10 Iconic McDonald's Menu Items Recipes
Did you know that McDonald’s was once called McDonald’s Bar-B-Q? Dick and Mac McDonald had no idea that at the time, but their extensive barbecue menu wouldn’t be how they made their profit. The McDonald’s Cheeseburger was there from the get-go, but the sales took off during the '60s and McDonald’s began to focus on the reliable, profitable burgers and friesClick here to see How to Make 10 Iconic McDonald’s Dishes at HomeClick here to see 10 Iconic McDonald's Menu Items Recipes