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Making A More Healthful Low-Fat Hot Dog

Making A More Healthful, Low-Fat Hot Dog

American Chemical Society With grilling season upon us, many backyard cooks are turning to more healthful alternatives to their savored but fatty hot dogs. But low fat can sometimes mean low satisfaction. Now researchers are reporting new...

Latest Hot dog Stories

2014-06-26 12:26:20

Aramark Celebrates National Hot Dog Month at Ballparks Around Major League Baseball PHILADELPHIA, June 26, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Aramark (NYSE: ARMK), the award-winning food and hospitality partner for nine Major League Baseball teams, is celebrating National Hot Dog Month (July) with a tasty lineup of gourmet hot dogs. http://photos.prnewswire.com/prnvar/20131212/PH32713LOGO The ballpark dog has come a long way since Harry M. Stevens first began selling "dachshund sausages" on rolls at New...

2014-06-02 12:25:08

One "lucky dog" will have their homerun hot dog creation sold at iconic Fenway Park CHELSEA, Mass., June 2, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Calling all Fenway Frank and baseball fans! For the second year in a row, Kayem, the official frank and sausage of the Boston Red Sox and Fenway Park, is inviting fans to step up to the plate and take a swing at creating the next Fenway Frank. Kayem's "Create the Next Fenway Frank" contest gives fans throughout the country the unique opportunity to become...

STEM Program Inspires Solution To Watery Ketchup - Just 3D Print A New Cap!
2014-04-23 09:56:54

Brett Smith for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online With grilling season slowly making its way up to the northern latitudes, many Americans are looking forward to cooking up a few burgers and dogs with friends and family. One of the main scourges of backyard grilling is the watery mess of tomato-y liquid that often accompanies that squirt of ketchup on a freshly grilled hot dog or hamburger; however – a couple of high school seniors from Kansas City, Mo. have used a 3D printer and a...


Word of the Day
mundungus
  • A stinking tobacco.
  • Offal; waste animal product; organic matter unfit for consumption.
This word comes from the Spanish 'mondongo,' tripe, entrails.