Need some recommendation for your Youtube crawling session? Check out these cooking video series – fun and informative, you’ll finish the video having learned something new.
Gourmet Makes | Bon Appétit
In this series, senior food editor Claire Saffitz takes on the challenge to make a homemade, ‘gourmet’ version of well-known food such as Kit Kats, Cheetos and Lucky Charms. It’s definitely not an easy journey, as Saffitz’s every failure and mini-breakdown is well-documented – but at the end of the video, Saffitz always provides a recipe that you can recreate.
Price Points | Epicurious
The premise of guessing which item is more expensive doesn’t always work – often it gets humiliating for the people involved, and we as the audience also get secondhand embarrassment. This is not the case with Price Points – rather than trying to get that ‘gotcha’ moments, the format of the series is designed to allow the experts to explain their choices and divulge their knowledge to uninformed audiences. From chocolate and cheese to meat and knives, you’ve got a lot of subjects covered.
Curious about what life and cooking in Japan is like? Jun will satisfy that curiosity for you. With clean, small kitchen, cool tools and cute cats watching him work, Jun’s cooking channel is a warm, safe space on the Internet to chill.
The Internet is a treasure trove of knowledge for everything, including cooking. This week, I’m going to share some of my favourite cooking channels on Youtube. Coming from all around the world, these creators have opened up a whole new world of cuisine for me in many different ways. Here they are…
Ryoya Takashima’s videos are not only great for cooking inspiration, but it’s also some of the most ‘oddly satisfying’ things on the Internet so far. You can learn how to make various Japanese dishes, such as anpan, teriyaki bowls and soba noodles, in ASMR mode – what else could you want?
If you’re a true foodie, you would enjoy Jen Phanomrat’s channel. Her videos cover a diverse range of recipes, from garden-to-plate dishes and Asian and Mexican mains to desserts, fancy cocktails and simple comfort foods.
If you’re following a major cooking media brand, make it Epicurious. It not only tries out useful recipes (check out 3-Ingredient Recipes and No Recipe Required playlists), but also explores the vast world of cuisine and its issues.