Wednesday May 31, 2023

Emily Mariko’s Salmon Rice Recipe on TikTok With Photos


Best lunch of the week!

♬ original sound – Emily Mariko

If you’ve spent any time on TikTok in 2021, you’ve likely come across a few (or, in my case, hundreds and thousands of) videos re-creating Emily Mariko’s salmon rice recipe. A leftover meal commonly eaten in Japanese and Korean households, the content creator’s version of the easy lunch has gone viral. Mariko’s TikTok sharing the salmon recipe has garnered over 34 million views in less than two weeks, and unlike the famous baked feta pasta or Gigi Hadid’s spicy vodka pasta, this trend is beyond simple and can

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TikTok star Waffler69, who was known for eating bizarre food, dies ‘from presumed heart attack’ | US News

A TikTok star who went viral for posting videos of himself eating bizarre snacks and expired food has died aged 33.

Taylor LeJeune – who was known online as Waffler69 – had 1.8 million followers on TikTok, where he posted videos showing him eating odd and sometimes expired food, including canned ham from 1960, reindeer meat and baby food.

Clayton Claydorm, Taylor’s brother, told fans the news in a TikTok video.

“My brother Taylor… has passed away around 10pm on January 11th, 2023, from a presumed heart attack,” he said.

“He was rushed to the hospital, and I want

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TikTok and “chaos cooking” among 2023 food trends

Illustration of the back of a smart phone with a knife and fork on either side of the camera lens, as if the lens were a plate.

Illustration: Shoshana Gordon/Axios

Dishes that are an aggressive mash-up of global flavors — like sashimi tostadas and tandoori spaghetti — will hit restaurant menus in 2023, a style that’s been dubbed “chaos cooking,” food prognosticators say.

  • Those concoctions will live or die depending on how well they play on TikTok, the latest must-use channel for restaurateurs.

Why it matters: With dining out almost back to pre-pandemic levels, people continue to crave novelty in their meals as well as video-friendly foods they can show off to their friends (butter boards, anyone?).

  • Still, restaurants are struggling to manage soaring food prices and
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What is a baked salad and how to make the TikTok trending food

Baked salads are popping up all over TikTok. Here's why recipe creators say the meal is perfect for winter. (Photo: Carla Contreras)

Baked salads are popping up all over TikTok. Here’s why recipe creators say the meal is perfect for winter. (Photo: Carla Contreras)

Since the introduction of the app, TikTok has given way to a diverse bunch of food trends. From the decadent-but-simple whipped feta dip to the over-the-top inside out grilled cheese, there’s truly a bit of everything. This winter season? Make way for baked salads.

While the thought of a warmed-through salad dish may not seem appetizing at first, baked salads are a flavorful way to bring an array of veggies to your dinner plate. “It’s a salad where

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Caviar is the season’s top TikTok food trend

December is typically a time for indulgence — cookies, chocolate, bubbly — but this holiday season, people are dipping into something surprising. Caviar, the classic 1 per cent treat, is making a comeback — with a twist.

The craze kicked off in mid-November, when TikTok influencer Danielle Matzon posted a video about a snack: roe on a piece of Fitness Bread (a.k.a. dense rye bread) slathered in butter. The video itself isn’t terribly remarkable — two minutes of Matzon making the snack and enjoying it — but as of writing, it’s racked up more than 7.3 million views. The most

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“Authentic” Grandparent Recipes Are Trending on TikTok

It’s no secret: Grandparents are by and large incredible cooks. With centuries’ worth of passed-down tricks, a touch of ancestral magic and all the TLC up their sleeves, they prepare dependably delicious food for their families without breaking a sweat—even if they’re standing at the stove for hours.

What we didn’t see coming? Grandparents making their TikTok debut on their grandkids’ accounts to show off their culinary chops. Read on for more about the trend, plus our theories on why these videos are so popular with foodies.

Whether it’s whipping up homemade pasta with Nonna or noshing on dried fish

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