Professional Kitchens Search Results

How To: Create an elegant kitchen backsplash

In today's edition of the DIY Network, you will learn how to create an elegant backsplash for your kitchen. This backsplash looks lovely and is made from recycled glass tile - so it's eco-friendly! In this renovation tutorial, hosted by Fuad Reveiz and Paul Ryan, you will learn how to fix up that old kitchen and make it shiny and new!

How To: Organize your kitchen pantry

Is your kitchen pantry cluttered and disorganized? Do you have spices and boxed foods that are decades old? It's time to clean house. Insightful Nana shows you ways to organize your cluttered kitchen pantry with the help of a professional organizer from Harmony Within. Use the stack organizing method to get your pantry lookng together and organized.

How To: De-clutter kitchen cabinets

Alleviate frustration and take a few minutes to organize your cabinets. Watch this how to video and learn how easy it is to de-clutter kitchen cabinets with a professional organizer. Store your plates, glasses, and bakeware where you will be able to reach them.

How To: Glaze kitchen cabinets

Glazing kitchen cabinets is an easy way to give your kitchen cabinets an antique look. Meghan Carter demonstrates how to glaze kitchen cabinets, so you can enjoy the rustic feel of glazed kitchen cabinets in your home. With her instructions, you'll have no trouble producing professional results when glazing kitchen cabinets.

How To: Replace a sink trap

Instead of hiring a professional plumber, get free advice from one in this video presented by Fine Home Building. Follow a professional plumber as he shows you how to replace a kitchen sink trap. You'll learn how to layout, cut, and cement PVC pipe.

How To: 4 Cheap & Easy Ways to Unclog Your Kitchen Sink Without Any Nasty Chemicals

Oh, boy. A stopped-up drain. It'll inevitably happen with any home plumbing system and your kitchen sink is no exception. That clog won't go away on its own and will require immediate attention to keep any standing water from rising. But you don't have to resort to calling an expensive plumber or using a bottle of hazardous chemicals. Using simple kitchen staples or common household objects, as well as some determination, you can unclog your kitchen sink on your own without paying a dime.

How To: Make fresh mozzarella cheese with Chef Pat

Making cheese may sound like an easy task that you can do in your home. Well it isn't. Not for all cheeses at least and especially not for mozzarella cheese. This requires time, patience, and all the right ingredients. So if you're looking to tackle on this challenge, this tutorial is here to help you! In this video, you'll see how Chef Pat, makes his own mozzarella cheese from the confine of a professional kitchen. So good luck and enjoy!

How To: Dice a zucchini

You've seen the professionals on TV and the chefs in the restaurants chop and dice food with ease and precision - and they never cut themselves! Food Network's chefs and TV hosts Anne and Beau teach some of America's worst cooks how to dice a zucchini. If they can learn, so can you. They carefully cover this important technique and show how easily it can be done. They also encourage viewers to continue practicing until their knife skills are like second nature. This is a skill that can be use...

How To: Grout tile

Customize your kitchen or bathroom with your favorite tile. Learn how to grout tile to get professional-looking results. You will need several large buckets, several sponges, several rags, clean water, grout in powder form, a grout float, a triangular trowel, and a dust mask.

Knives 101: How to Care for Your Knives Like a Pro

Ask 100 chefs what the most important tool in their kitchen is, and you'll get 100 chefs saying the exact same thing: their set of knives. For home cooks and professional chefs alike, nothing is more important (or exciting) than a good knife. A good knife allows you to work more quickly, more efficiently, more consistently, and more safely. And best of all, they're just a lot of fun.

How To: Double Your Snackage with This Brilliantly Lazy Toaster Oven Hack

The mighty toaster oven may be the most useful small appliance ever, whether you're a college student who needs to heat up your Bagel Bites or a professional looking for a quick way to warm up a frozen pizza after a long day. But that toaster oven is no one-hit wonder. With this smart hack, you can give it double-duty superpowers to heat up not one, but two frozen foods at the same time.

How To: 5 Apartment Improvements You Can Do in an Hour

Presented by Apartments.com When looking for a new apartment, it's hard not to notice the improvements (on large and small scale) needed prior to moving in. While your landlord may be taking care of new carpeting, cleaning the central air vents, and fresh paint on the walls, there may be some additional improvements on your list that you can take care of on your own. Here are five quick improvements you can check off your list before the big move.

How To: Start Fires in Style with a Glass Matchjar, Plus 9 More Clever Uses for Mason Jars

Mason jars are a DIYer's best friend, nearly on par with duct tape and paper clips. Why? Because you can use mason jars for so many things besides just canning and drinking, and I'm not talking about other obvious uses like basic storage containers or miniature terrariums. I'm talking about MacGyver-style ingenuity. With a little creativity, the uses for those jars are practically endless.

News: You're Eating Mold & You Don't Even Know It

Koji is a culture made up of a certain fungus (mold) called Aspergillus oryzae, which has been used to ferment rice and soybeans in Japanese, Chinese, and Korean kitchens for centuries. Koji can actually have other involved fungi, but Aspergillus oryzae is the most common, and therefore the names can be used interchangeably. Its end purpose is to enhance the flavor of items like soy sauce, sake, and miso.

News: Blowtorches Aren't Just for Crème Brûlée

One of the most mind-blowing meals I ever ate occurred when I was 12 years old. The main course and sides were good, if unmemorable, but my jaw dropped during dessert when my friend's mother whipped out a blowtorch—as in a bona fide welding torch from the hardware store—to finish off the crème brûlée.

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