Certified nutritionist Chef LaLa is fighting the stigma of unhealthy Mexican food as she creates healthy recipes without abandoning her Latino heritage and flavors.
Taco USA - a history of Mexican food in the United States- is being released today.
By and large, it’s meager pay, long work hours and isolated neighborhoods that the working poor must deal with—and not a lack of interest—which make eating healthfully so difficult.
The James Beard Foundation Awards are considered the Oscars of the culinary world, and this years nominees include many Latino chefs.
Michelle Obama says a proposed new supermarket in the middle of a blue-collar Hispanic neighborhood in Southern California is an example of how the effort to bring healthy foods to low-income communities is paying off.
First lady Michelle Obama joins Goya Foods to announce "Mi Plato," a healthy resources for families.
Latinos are currently the most populous and fastest growing U.S. ethnic minority, and according to recent estimates, nearly 40% of Latino children and teens are overweight and more than 20% are obese.
Turkey, stuffing, and cranberry sauce; they're usually what makes a Thanksgiving feast taste right. But for many Latinos, the meal is not complete without abuelita's best recipes. By serving dishes like tamales, pollo, rice, and maybe even some mole, Latinos personalize this traditional American day of celebration.
Acclaimed chef Aaron Sanchez is making his first foray into Spanish-language television with "Aaron Loves New York," which premieres next week on the lifestyle cable network Utilisima.
New online community, powered by BlogFrog, seeks to connect Latina bloggers with each other and with household brand advertisers.
Sandra Gutierrez is exemplary of a new trend in Southern cooking. As more and more immigrants from Latin America settle in the South, the land of biscuits and barbecue is changing — and so are the biscuits and barbecue.
La Cocina’s mission is to transform talented home cooks into successful businesswomen by removing obstacles to entrepreneurship. Rooted in the Mission District of San Francisco, La Cocina provides commercial kitchen space and technical advice to help low-income, immigrant women start their own food businesses from square one.
The Hispanic food company hits a milestone, and takes a moment to look back.
Chef Johnny Hernandez has spent the last 10 years promoting culinary education among Hispanics in San Antonio, Texas, so that later they can be independent and run their own businesses. Hernandez, born in San Antonio of Mexican parents, believes in the gastronomic talent and knowledge of Latinos, but is concerned that most of them won't "get out of the kitchen" and graduate as chefs.