6 Things You Can Do During Earth Hour

6 Things You Can Do During Earth Hour

The largest global movement for the environment will take place between 8.30pm to 9.30pm on the last Saturday of March (this year it’ll fall on March 30th.)  Earth Hour will see families and communities shutting down their lights to help bring attention to the impacts of climate change. Discover six activities you can do during Earth Hour:


Dinner by Candlelight

Gather a few friends together for a candlelit potluck dinner. Get creative and set up a theme so you can each bring a dish related to it to share with the group. Some neat examples you can consider are “What you will eat when the world ends”, “Foods from Harry Potter” and “Breakfast for dinner”. During this time you can eat, exchange details on what you made, drink, be merry, and even play board games!


Get Active

Gather the whole family and go for a run. Just be sure to wear some form of reflective gear to protect yourself and be “seen” in the dark. You can also plan a walk around the neighbourhood with your family and friends. Not only is walking good exercise, it also gives you a great excuse to enjoy each other’s company.


Have a BBQ!

Fire up the barbeque set for dinner with the family. Use this time to educate your loved ones about global warming and climate change as well as why Earth Hour is so important.


Get Musical

If you are musically inclined, arrange an acoustic jam session and spend the hour doing renditions of your favourite songs. We’re talking acoustic guitars, tambourines, maracas, battery operated keyboards, bongos, cajon, and any other instruments that won’t require electricity to function. Can’t play an instrument to save your life? Turn your posse into the Von Trapp Family singers with some unplugged karaoke. Just be sure to have printed lyrics ready. Alternatively you can also listen to music on an old school transistor radio.


Turn Your Bathroom into a Spa

Light a few candles and indulge in some me-time. Whip out the face mask, hair mask, body scrub, bath bombs – the whole shebang and use this hour to pamper yourself from head to toe. Start by drawing a warm bath. While waiting for the tub to fill, use this time to cleanse your face and smooth on the face mask. Once done, saturate your locks with a hair mask and sink yourself into the tub. Pop in a bath bomb and soak for 15 minutes. Once time is up, scrub away dead skin cells before washing the masks away and shampooing and conditioning your hair.


Set Up Camp

A great activity for kids (and adults). Pitch a tent in your backyard, front lawn, or simply in your living room. Prepare snacks such as popcorn, fruit kebabs, and hot chocolate with whipped cream and sprinkles. Read stories to one another using candlelight or torches. If you are outdoors, lie on the ground and watch the night sky together.

5 Easy Meals You Can Whip Up For Valentine’s Day

5 Easy Meals You Can Whip Up For Valentine's Day

Instead of heading out for a fancy dinner for two, show off your culinary skills and whip up a delicious meal at home for that special someone. There’s no better way to ignite the fuels of love than with a dinner made from scratch and a sprinkle of passion!


Rich in zinc and amino acids, oysters are said to trigger increased levels of sex hormones.

Must-try Recipe: Jamie Oliver’s Oyster, Chilli & Ginger

You’ll need:

½ thumb-sized piece peeled ginger

6 tablespoons rice wine vinegar

1 red chili

Some fresh coriander

Dozen oysters

Method: For ease, get the oysters opened by the place you got them. If not, you’ll need to carefully shuck them using an oyster-shucker while holding them down with a tea-towel. Once shucked, it’s time to prepare the ‘dressing’. Grate the ginger finely and mix it into the rice wine vinegar. Next deseed the chili and chop it up into fine pieces. Follow by slicing the fresh coriander up thinly. Add these to the ginger and vinegar mixture before stirring in a teaspoon of sugar until it fully dissolved. Serve the dressing over oysters as an amazing appetiser.



A well-known aphrodisiac during ancient times, this fleshy green spear is packed full of fiber, protein, calcium, copper, iron, folate, and vitamins A, B6, C, E, and K. This potent combo of minerals and vitamins makes the humble asparagus a superfood and mood enhancer!

Must-try recipe: Rachel Khoo’s Asparagus Twists

You’ll need:

5 anchovies

1 tbsp olive oil

200g puff pastry

12 asparagus spears

Egg wash (made from one egg mixed with a bit of water)

1 tbsp sesame seeds

Method: Turn the oven on to 180°C and line your baking tray with a sheet of baking paper. Blitz anchovies with olive oil until it turns into a paste you can spread. Alternatively you can bash the ingredients up in a pestle and mortar for better texture. On a rolled out sheet of pastry, evenly spread the paste on all areas till fully covered. Then cut into 12 x 2cm strips. Wrap these individual strips around the asparagus spears. Place the twists on the baking tray and sprinkle with sesame seeds. Bake until crisp and puffy – about 20 minutes.



Eating chili will result in your body copying the feelings of arousal – fast heart-rate, sweating, and the release of endorphins.

Must-try recipe: Padma Lakshmi’s Vegetarian Chili

You’ll need:

2 tbsp vegetable oil

1 cup minced onions

1 green bell pepper, diced

2 cloves garlic, minced

4 firm, ripe tomatoes, cut into 1-inch pieces

1 tsp ground ginger

1 tsp cumin seeds

1 tsp garam masala

½ teaspoon lemon pepper

¼ teaspoon dried red pepper flakes

2 cups drained kidney beans

Salt and freshly ground pepper, to taste

½ lemon, juiced, or to taste

3 tbsp minced fresh cilantro

Method: Set a large saucepan over medium heat, Heat up the oil before popping in the peppers and onions. Cook and stir for 5 minutes. Then add garlic, tomatoes, ginger root, cumin seeds, garam masala, lemon pepper, and dried red pepper flakes to the saucepan. Simmer for ten minutes. Next add beans and season with salt and pepper. Cook for an extra 5 minutes. Finish off with lemon juice and cilantro.



Nature’s energy booster, honey also contains boron which works to regulate estrogen and testosterone. Pollination is an essential part of honey production which pretty much explains why it’s a true aphrodisiac.

Must-try recipe: Adam Liaw’s Roasted Chicken Marylands with Chili and Honey

You’ll need: 4 chicken marylands

1 tsp vegetable oil

½ tsp salt

1 lemon cut into segments

25g butter

2 tsp honey

1 tsp Sriracha

1 tsp tomato sauce

2 tbsp fish sauce or soy sauce

¼ cup finely chopped chives

Method: Preheat your oven at 180°C (fan-forced). Place the marylands on a baking tray and coat it with oil. Place them with the skin-side up on a single layer. Then season with salt and lemon juice. Once juice has been squeezed from the segments, throw them in with the chicken pieces and bake for half an hour. Next zap the honey and butter in a microwave until it turns into a liquid. Mix it with chili sauce, tomato sauce, and fish/soy sauce. Then brush half of the mixture over the chicken. Bake for another 25 minutes before glazing the pieces with the remaining half of the mix. Leave in the over to bake for another 10 minutes or until caramelised.



Cherries contain heart-regulating melatonin. They are also a great source of vitamins A, C, and E (otherwise known as feel-good vitamins), potassium, magnesium, folate, and iron amongst others.

Must-try recipe: Nigella Lawson’s Cherry Cheesecake

You’ll need: 125g digestive biscuits, crumbed

75g butter, softened

300g cream cheese

60g icing sugar

1 tsp vanilla extract

½ tsp lemon juice

250ml double cream

1 jar of your chosen black cherry jam

Method: Place biscuits in a food processor. Once crumbly add butter to create the base of the cheesecake. Press the mixture down into a 20cm tin. Next combine icing sugar, vanilla extract, lemon juice, and cream cheese together until it reaches a smooth consistency. Whip the double cream lightly and fold it into the cream cheese mix. Use the mix to fill the top of the cheesecake base. Smooth over and refrigerate overnight. Spread black cherry jam over the top before serving. 

Make Your Produce Last Longer

Make Your Produce Last Longer

Often after loading up during our weekly trips to the supermarket we tend to forget about the veggies and fruits we had bought, only to find them limp in the crisper section days later. The good news is if you don’t always eat your fruits and veggies the same day you buy them, it won’t cause you to miss out on key nutrients.


Some studies have indicated that most produce maintains its antioxidants for several days on the kitchen counter or in the crisper. In fact, most fruits and veggies (with the exception of bananas and broccoli) will spoil before they start to lose antioxidants! Black grapes, strawberries, plums, cherries and peppers have especially good staying power.


Here are simple tips and tricks to keep your fresh fruits and veggies firm and juicy for as long as possible — and throw away less food.


Celery Use aluminum foil to wrap the stalks and store in the veggie bin in the fridge. It lets the gas that spoils your celery escape, rather than trapping it like plastic.

Leafy Greens Store them in an open container in the fridge. If you opt to leave the vegetables in the bag, poke holes in the plastic to let them breathe.

Bananas Wrap the stems of the bananas in cling film when you first buy them, and only snap one off when you’re ready to eat it. This should give you a couple extra days of perfectly ripe banana joy.

Oranges, Lemons, Limes Lengthen the lives of these citrus fruits by storing them in a mesh or perforated bag in the fridge. Alternatively you can store them in a cool, dark place up to a week.

Tomatoes Store on the counter, stem side down. Avoid the fridge; they’ll lose their flavour and texture. Plus don’t leave them in a plastic as they won’t last as long.

Carrots Place them in separate plastic baggies in the crisper in your fridge. Make sure they’re dry since moisture speeds up spoiling.

Pineapples Cut the leafy tops of your pineapple off and store it upside down to help it keep longer.

Berries Moisture causes mould, so don’t wash your berries until you’re ready to consume them.

Broccoli, Cauliflower Remove from the plastic bag and lightly wrap heads in paper towels. Store them stem side down in the fridge crisper drawer.


If you normally forget to use up your daily fruits and veggies if you put them in the crisper, then buy only what you need to avoid wastage. Go to the supermarket more frequently, or if that’s not possible, plan out your meals ahead of time so you only buy what you know you’ll use!

Spooky Halloween Party and Food Ideas For Adults!

Spooky Halloween Party and Food Ideas For Adults!

Halloween or All Hallows’ Eve is a celebration dedicated to remembering saints, martyrs, and all who have gone before us. These days, regardless of where you are in the world, it’s a chance for the young and young-at-heart to don their favourite costumes and go trick-a-treating in their neighbourhood.  ‘Tis the season to get ghouly we say, so if you haven’t squeezed your way into a costume or been to a Halloween-themed party yet, your time is now! Contrary to what you may think, you don’t need to hire a party planner to create the ultimate Halloween party. All it takes is a little imagination and a nudge in the right direction!

Eerie Decorations
Create a bewitching centrepiece with a corn fibre wooden broom, faux black cat, and mason jars filled with black sand and tea light candles. Select matte black party décor for an eerie effect too. Oh and you mustn’t forget a jack-o-lantern or two – be sure to go with scary faces. Finally dim the lights and let the flickering candles create a spooky ambience for your guests!

Creepy Food
Fun food and drink ideas that match the eerie theme will keep the party lively. Try out these cool Pinterest-perfect ideas:

  • Poisonous Apples (Granny Smith apples coated with black coloured toffee made from granulated sugar, corn syrup, and black food colouring.)
  • Glow In The Dark icing cookies (Combine melted white choc with tonic water. The mixture will glow under blacklight. Top your favourite cookies or brownies with it.)
  • Ghosty Bagel Bites (Smooth marinara sauce on half a bagel and place mozzarella which you have shaped into a ghost figure on top. Bake until mozzarella melts but still maintains its shape.)
  • Lychee Eyeball (Make a ghoulish drink by popping an eyeball or two into the glass. You can create this easily by inserting a maraschino cherry into a lychee.)
  • Magical Brew (Serve Butterfly Pea Flower Tea with a side of sweetened lemon juice and watch your guests turn their blue drink purple as soon as they add the juice in.)

Sinister Costumes

Now comes the extra fun bit – playing dress-up! You can definitely come up with epic costumes with minimal effort. Here are four why-didn’t-i-think-of-that ideas we found which you can try this year:
1. If you love social media, why not go as your Instagram page? Or if you’re feeling cheeky, the “It’s A Match” Tinder page is a winner too. Similar to the Instagram idea, you can wear it like a sandwich board. Make sure the profile areas are cut-out so you can go around the party matching up with different people throughout the night.
2. An oldie by goodie is the “cereal” killer. Attach tiny and empty cereal boxes on a plain tee. Pair this with a toy knife or machete.
3. Want something more current, you can opt to dress as a character from The Nun.
4. Get ‘punny’. A good example would be to mimic a “ceiling fan” by wearing a shirt which says “Go Ceiling Go”.

The Most Asian Dish

The Most Asian Dish

Asia, the largest continent in the world – with a total of 48 countries – is a melting pot of race and culture. That being said, there is a common dish found across its cuisine: Rice. Grown in every continent on earth, with the exception of Antarctica, it is the third-highest worldwide production, after sugarcane and maize. So what makes it the ultimate Asian dish?


Asia alone both produces and consumes 90% of the world’s rice


In 2016, the top 10 rice producing countries were Pakistan at 2.85 million hectares (approximately 2.85 million rugby fields combined), Cambodia (2.90), Philippines (4.50), Burma (6.80), Vietnam (7.66), Thailand (9.65), Bangladesh (12.00), Indonesia (12.16), China (30.35), and finally India at 43.20 million hectares. 


Link to ancient Asian folklore

In India, rice is associated to the Hindu God of Wealth, Lakshmi a.k.a Annapurna (provider of a bounty of rice). In Bali, Hindus believe that it was the power of Vishnu that created rice from nothing, while Indra (God of Bad Weather), taught the people to cultivate their own rice; hence, the use of waterlogged soil. In Japan, rice is associated with the sun goddess Amaterasu, who ruled both the sun and heavenly fields of rice. In Thailand, Mae Phosop is considered to be the ‘mother of rice’ deity. She is commonly depicted as a beautiful woman wearing a red dress with extravagant jewellery, holding a sheaf of harvested rice on her right shoulder.


Not all rice is made equal

Being the oldest known food still consumed today, years of cross-pollination and genetic modification has resulted in over 40,000 varieties of cultivated rice. The varieties can be narrowed down into three types of rice grain: short, medium and long. Long-grains are dry, firm, and stay fluffy after being separated after cooking (eg: Basmati and Jasmine). Medium-grains produce the most moisture, making them tender and slightly chewy, which is why they’re commonly used in risottos and paellas (eg: Arborio and Valencia). Short-grain rice is only a tiny bit longer than its width. Known for sticking and clumping together, it is commonly used to make sushi.  


A celebration of rice

In Asia, inhabitants generously commemorate various ancient festivals dedicated to the agricultural cycle of growing and harvesting food, most notably rice. Here are a few examples:

  1. In Malaysia and Brunei, a World Harvest Festival takes place, featuring members of the Dayak community together with neighbours from Thailand, Indonesia and Philippines.

  2. In Thailand, the Royal Ploughing Ceremony is an ancient royal rite held in Cambodia and Thailand to mark the beginning of the rice-growing season.   

  3. In Japan, a grand ceremony is held in the Sumiyoshi Taisha Shrine for the annual Otaue Rice Planting Festival. The festival has become a popular tourist attraction, thanks to the spectacular dance performances, which are believed to enhance the vitality of the grains.  ​


Craving for a bowl of rice? Shop for the ultimate Asian dish in the comfort of your home with Happy Fresh. Have the freshness of Cold Storage delivered to you in no time! You can also explore our exclusive Taste of Asia bundle here.

3 Asian Dishes That Have Greatly Deceived You

3 Asian Dishes That Have Greatly Deceived You

Many of us have had our fair share of bad food experiences – where the food isn’t as good as the review, or when the price isn’t always right. Now imagine something worse, being told that the porridge you had is frog instead of chicken, that the delicious ice cream in your hand is actually vegan – the horror. We Malaysians take our food very seriously, so finding out that our favourite dishes aren’t what they appear to be may send us into shock. Cross your fingers and hope your nasi lemak isn’t a lie because we bring you a list of 3 Asian dishes that may have deceived you.


1. Vindaloo Curry

Vindaloo, the curry, is a hit in European countries and is arguably the most popular Indian dish outside of India. Its recipe can be traced back to Goan Catholic Community in western India; however, it’s true origins are further west, approximately 8,900 kilometers west, specifically Portugal. The word Vindaloo is a garbled pronunciation of “vinha d’alhos”, which translates to meat marinated in wine-vinegar and garlic in Portuguese. The dish made its way to India in the 15th century by Portuguese explorers – its recipe tweaked to local conditions – for there was no wine-vinegar in India at the time. Franciscan priests would ferment their own palm wine, incorporating local ingredients such as tamarind, cinnamon and cardamom. The secret of the dish – chili peppers – Portugal’s legacy in trade. The dish gradually met the same fate as Indian dishes in England: it became another hot curry. Luckily, in Goa many restaurants still stay true to their Portuguese roots.

2. Kimchi

Conceived around the 7th century, kimchi isn’t just a major staple in Korean cuisine – it is also considered to be one of the most healthiest food in the world. In present day, K-everything is more popular than ever in Malaysia, resulting in plenty of Korean restaurant chains. Besides the lack of an adorable elderly Korean aunty in the kitchen and misspelled menu items, most kimchi in non-authentic Korean restaurants are from *drum roll* – China! This Asian invasion on cuisine isn’t just happening in Malaysia, but in Korea as well. Just imagine, 98% of Korean kimchi is made in China!

3. Wasabi

We all know the taste of wasabi … right? While most of us are accustomed to the tear-jerking kick of the paste, courtesy of our neighbourhood sushi chain, the real deal is much different. Most wasabi in Japan isn’t cut with horseradish and green-food colouring, it tastes sweet yet medicinal-like. Despite its popular demand in legit Japanese establishments, most restaurants (even in Japan) prefer its fake counterpart, mainly because fresh wasabi loses its flavour 15 minutes after grating.

Fascinated by our list? Get your Asian cuisine fix when you shop with Happy Fresh today! We’ve prepared several bundles just for you, so you can get your very own taste of Asia! See more here.

5 Must-Have CNY Dishes

5 Must-Have CNY Dishes

What began as a farmers celebration to mark the end of winter has become the most important festival among the Chinese. Spanning at least 3,000 years, it’s no surprise that this auspicious festive season comes with its own long standing traditions. From the giving of red envelopes (ang pow) to the significance of a lion dance, the history and practices of Chinese New Year are undoubtedly rich– and the same can be said for its traditional dishes!


Food, then and now, is the cornerstone of Chinese New Year. Though the past 50 years may have inspired a new wave of Chinese New Year dishes like the “deconstructed dumpling” or “reconstructed yee sang”, we prefer to keep it traditional.


Longevity Noodles

In Mandarin, Chángshòu Miàn (chung-show myen) symbolises longevity and happiness. Slurping up without severing them signifies the eater’s life – long and uncut. Longevity Noodles have lived a long and celebrated life, being part of not one, but two Chinese traditions! While most of us blow out the candles on birthday cakes, many Chinese folks blow the steam off their Longevity Noodles instead. Learn how to make your own with our simple recipe here.


Steamed Whole Fish

The character for prosperity, yu, is identical to the word for fish. Families buy a whole fish, which symbolizes unity, and typically steam it with ginger and a light soy sauce. But wait, the homophones don’t stop there – different types of fish carry different auspicious meanings. Catfish or Niányú (nyen-yoo) is pronounced the same as ‘year surplus’. In Mandarin, the first character of a Crucian Carp  Jìyú (jee-yoo) sounds like ‘good luck’ jí (jee). Get our simple and delicious recipe here.



Jiăozi traditionally resemble ingots or money, hence why eating dumplings is believed to usher in wealth. Chinese don’t eat Chinese sauerkraut (suāncài) dumplings during the Spring Festival, because it implies a poor and difficult future. In Northern China, dumplings are as much of a necessity as water, and are made with a soy-ginger cabbage and pork filling. Here is a simple recipe you can follow:


  1. Combine the pork, ginger, garlic, green onion, soy sauce, sesame oil, egg and cabbage in a large bowl. Mix well.

  2. Place 1 heaping teaspoon of pork filling onto each wonton skin. Moisten edges with water and fold edges over to form a triangle shape. Roll edges slightly to seal in filling. Set dumplings aside on a lightly floured surface until ready to cook.

  3. Steam dumplings in a covered bamboo or metal steamer for about 15 to 20 minutes. Serve immediately.


Nian Gao

Directly translating to “year cake” in Mandarin, this glutinous rice-based cake can be found all year round, but is traditionally consumed during Chinese New Year for good luck and overall advancement in the new year. It’s a popular gift during this festive season, especially when shaped in a pair of carps to symbolise surplus, or ingots to represent wealth. The cakes we’re familiar with (the one in squares) are prepared Cantonese style, which are traditionally sweetened with brown sugar. However, there are many other ways of preparing the dish. A favourite is to just pan-fry it with egg wash, for a crispy yet chewy treat.


Tang Yuan

These adorable squishy balls taste as good as they look. This dessert isn’t exclusive to just the Winter Solstice Festival, but is traditionally enjoyed during the 15th day of Chinese New Year (Yuanxiao Festival) as well! It is made differently depending on the geographic location. The version we are familiar with comes from the southern part of China, where the stuffing is put in last, after the dough is made. The roundness of the rice balls signifies the complete circle of harmony and unity within the family. They are served in a soup and traditional fillings include sesame paste, red bean or peanuts.  


Excited for Chinese New Year? Make sure you are fully prepped for your reunion feast – head over to your nearest Cold Storage outlet today!

Why and What You Should Cook at Home This Valentine’s Day

Why and What You Should Cook at Home This Valentine's Day

If a dozen roses, Belgian assorted chocolates and a human-sized teddy bear has your wallet begging you to stop, then maybe it’s time to take a step back and evaluate what you should really be doing on Valentine’s Day.

For those who wish to celebrate their love on February 14th, going out is often a terrible idea. Here is why and what you should cook at home this Valentine’s Day.


The Crowd

If you didn’t make your reservation a month or two prior to, then good luck getting a table! As is often said, Mother’s Day is the busiest restaurant day of the year, and Valentine’s is the busiest night. The good news is that there will be a new wave of very different clientele, and that can be exciting. The bad news is some of them might make you want to jam a salad fork into the table.


Overly-priced meals

Valentine’s Day is a crucial monetary date for businesses of all sorts, and yes, a restaurant is ultimately a business. Champagne, ravioli, heart-shaped desserts, etc… most of the special menus-for-2 are obnoxiously designed to fit the “romantic” theme of the night. On the other hand,  the price isn’t very lovable. Apart from having an expensive preset menu, a crowded restaurant usually results in staff trying to rush your dining for quick turnover. It would be better to save your money for when the restaurant is at its best.


Cooking much better

It’s not even about being able to be in comfortable clothes, or avoiding crowds, cooking at home for your significant other is much more romantic, personal, and it leaves you with extra money for better wine and gifts.  Even if you’ve never cooked, this is the perfect time to try it out – cooking is far more an impressive skill than whipping out a credit card. Get ready to slip on your house clothes and light the candles – here are our picks for a romantic 3-course meal.


Appetizer: Smoked Salmon Salad

Quick to make and incredibly refreshing, thanks to the extra zing from the wasabi, this dish makes the perfect prelude to the heartier meal that follows!

Main Course: Chicken Roulade with Spinach

Fresh baby spinach, roasted peppers, feta cheese and a touch of parsley make a fantastic filling for tender chicken roulades. Serve with asparagus for an extra touch of elegance.

Dessert: Chocolate Cheesecake Stuffed Strawberries

Made with fresh strawberries, softened cream cheese and three kinds of chocolate, this is a mouthful treat that will make the both of you swoon. The perfect dessert to end your surf and turf meal!


Did we persuade you to stay in? Let us know if you prefer to dine in or out on Valentine’s Day in the comments section below. 

Check out our daily cold storage recipes that combine the freshest ingredients with pantry staples. View all latest deals and promotions from your preferred online supermarket.

Orange Juice

Orange Juice

Orange juice is a healthy addition for breakfast with its high concentrations of vitamin C and other nutrients that you need for your busy morning!

Four Ways to Cook Salmon this Chinese New Year

Four Ways to Cook Salmon this Chinese New Year

Delicious, versatile and easy to prepare, salmon carries an endless list of nutritional benefits. Filled with healthy omega-3 fatty acids, protein, and an abundance of vitamins B and E, there is no reason not to opt for this fish dish this Chinese New Year. Scroll below and find out our list of four healthy ways to cook salmon this festive season.

1. Yee sang (Prosperity toss)

A must-have in every household during the lunar new year, yee sang is perhaps the most popular dish to pair salmon slices with. Bring this dish to life with a squeeze of lime juice and sesame oil over the top, and get ready to toss yourself to a year of great prosperity! Make your own yee sang dish here.

2. Smoked salmon porridge

A heartwarming comfort food perfect for the little ones in your family, this porridge dish is an easy way to introduce salmon into your child’s life. Try out this delightful, seven-ingredient recipe here.  

3. Smoked salmon temaki

A healthy roll perfect for any time of day, this temaki recipe serves up to four people, and can easily be dressed up with perilla leaf and caviar for a luxurious zest. Find out more about this dish here.  

4. Smoked salmon salad

A refreshing bite that is low in fat and quick to make, this salmon recipe serves up to two people and carries the zest of wasabi in its dressing! Light, crisp, and zesty, this dish is a perfect balance to the occasion’s hearty dishes. Learn more about this recipe.

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