With these tips, quick healthy meals can be served up at home — even when you have no time at all! Plus, there’s a video that demonstrates some products that can make it even easier.
Both a pressure cooker and a crockpot can make your meat super tender and delicious. One takes more time but can be left unattended while cooking. The other needs vigilant supervision throughout the cooking process.
Should you use a pressure cooker? Or should you use a crock pot? A crockpot is also known as a slow cooker. The pressure cooker claims speed similar to a high power microwave, the crockpot insists low and slow but ready by supper time is the better way.
I personally love my crockpot and use it at least 2 or 3 times per week. As a freelance writer who works from home, using my crockpot makes it possible for me to be able to stay at home and eat healthy, rather than eat all those convenience foods which aren’t so good for you. Here are the best reasons for using a crockpot over other methods of cooking, or eating out…
The best part: everything from meats and vegetables to desserts can be made in a pressure cooker. In the end, your food is cooked in one-third the time, and it’s much frsher tasting than microwaved food.
The answer is more complicated than you might think. It depends on where you live, and the kind of power you use for your home, believe it or not. For example, if you use gas to cook with, then cooking with a crockpot may not make much of a difference, since in many cases gas is quite inexpensive.
Do you notice the smell of burned wire or overheated plastic every time you use your Crockpot or slow cooker? That’s exactly what I experienced every time I used my Rival Crock Pot for the past 2 years. This week… it finally died.
My aim is to remove the intimidation factor I associate with cooking simply by making the recipes adapt to my pantry …rather than making my pantry adapt to the recipes. Here are some websites that help you find recipes based solely on ingredients.