Stock vs Broth The basic difference between stock and broth is that stock includes bones, often giving it a gelatinous consistency. Often though, these two terms are used interchangeably in the supermarket. So, what are you really getting? That's as tough to pinpoint as a single recipe for meat loaf. Likely, you will be getting a flavorful liquid simmered with meat, bones, aromatics, onions and salt. Regardless of the name, test the different varieties of broths and stocks to choose your favorite.
One day I was removing the skin from some chicken thighs to add to a soup. I was just about to throw it away when I remembered an article in bon appétit about frying chicken skins, so I gave it a try. Wow... are they sinfully good. I can't believe I've been throwing them away all these years.
Lay down a sheet of parchment paper on a Jelly Roll Pan. Lay your chicken skins flat and as close to each other since they are going to shrink dramatically. Think of those shrinky dinks from your childhood. Lightly salt and pepper and cook at 350 degrees Fahrenheit for 45 minutes to 1 hour.
Cool the skins on paper towels to remove the excess oil. Add some lime and Sriracha sauce, and you have an easy appetizer your family or guests will talk about for a long time.
Preheat oven to 350 degree Fahreheit.
Lay one sheet of parchment paper on a jelly roll pan. Lay your skins on the parchment and lightly salt and pepper.
Bake for 45 minutes to an hour. Cool on paper towels to remove excess oil.
Garnish with lime and/or Sriracha sauce or just eat straight out of the oven.
Are you friends with Paula Dean? Seriously...... foodies fall into two categories...... those who like deep fried fat and not. Your photo of your chicken skin masterpiece makes this dish look so appealing. I especially like the look of the lime wedge and the coarse pepper grindings which add to the interest.