The third season of Sara’s Weeknight Meals is animated by the same spirit that drove the first two seasons: the desire to help the home cook put dinner on the table during the work week. As in our second season, we do some traveling to track down wonderful and necessary ingredients, visiting Chinatown in New York, the Italian market in Philadelphia, the Brazilian community in Danbury, Connecticut, the model sustainable farm called Stone Barns in Tarrytown, New York, and – the cherry on top — the dazzling spice market in Istanbul, Turkey. Six of this season’s ten shows feature yours truly alone at the stove. Four of them boast guest chefs with beguiling specialties. And every episode is bristling with the kinds of tips and tricks that simplify and speed up the preparation of the evening meal.
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Sara’s Weeknight Meals is based on my cookbook, Sara’s Everyday Family Dinners, and it’s all about getting quick tasty meals on the table during the work week. For season two we move to the country (my producer partner Natalie Gustafson’s house) and took time sourcing local ingredients with trips to neighboring markets. The focus, as it was in season one, is to help home cooks get dinner on the table during the work week. We taped 20 shows. I cook alone in 13 of the shows and have guests, with unique specialties on with me for the remaining 7.
Visit Sara’s Weeknight Meals Season 2 »
Sara’s Weeknight Meals season one is based on my cookbook, Sara’s Secrets for Weeknight Meals, and it’s all about getting quick tasty meals on the table during the work week. The series is made up of 20 shows. I’m flying solo in 14 of them. The other six feature great guests, including Madhur Jaffrey, Jasper White, Andrew Carmelini, Roberto Santibanez, Corinne Trang, and Michael Psilakis. The show was produced by my dream team – the folks I most enjoyed working with during my years at the Food Network. Visit Sara’s Weeknight Meals Season 1 »