By Mickey Rubin, PhD Executive Director The Egg Nutrition Center (part of the American Egg Board) According to the World Health Organization, millions of children around the world suffer from stunting and wasting as a result of insufficient nutrition. In other words, they’re not growing normally and their bodies are skeletal and frail. Even here […]Continue Reading →
Sunny Side Up – The Incredible Egg Blog
On Friday, October 11, egg lovers around the world will celebrate international egg dishes in honor of World Egg Day. Take a virtual trip around the globe with the Incredible Egg, as we share international egg fare you can find in the windy city of Chicago. Happy World Egg Day! Hot Woks Cool Sushi: 30 […]Continue Reading →
The Trend There’s nothing more satisfying than perfectly cracking an egg without getting any shell in your food or breaking the yolk. That is, until now. We have found the most satisfying thing yet: a one pan egg sandwich hack that the internet is going crazy for! What exactly is it? Incredible Egg saw this […]Continue Reading →
As families settle into fall routines, schedules can be hectic and leave little time for much else. We’re all too familiar with daily dilemmas like what outfit to wear, what to pack for lunch, and of course … what should I make for dinner? That nagging question usually pops up in the late afternoon — […]Continue Reading →
Baseball caps, stadium snacks, crowded stands and cheering for the home team. As a spectator, nothing brings summertime nostalgia flooding back more than a good old American baseball game. However, for our beloved players, these dog days of summer baseball make for a challenging time. As a professional baseball player, the month of August signifies […]Continue Reading →
The Incredible Egg recommends cracking an egg on a flat, hard surface like a countertop. By cracking the egg on a hard surface, rather than the edge of a bowl, you are less likely to put shell pieces in the bowl, which is both unpleasant and a food safety risk. HOT TIP: Got egg shells […]Continue Reading →
My name is Chloe Campbell and I’m a fourth-generation egg farmer. I’m 11 years-old and live in Abingdon, Virginia with my stepmom, dad, and my pet bunny, Trickle. I come from a long line of farmers. My cousin, Lake Wagner, is also a fourth-generation farmer at our family farm, Dutt & Wagner.Continue Reading →
I’m a fourth-generation farmer, working with my dad, Daniel and my mom, Nancy, on the upstate New York farm my great-grandfather, Harold, founded in 1932. I think he would be proud to see how we have grown and evolved over the years from the 10 cows and 200 chickens they started with. We’re the last egg farm left in Sullivan County, in fact.Continue Reading →
Four feet, 10 inches. I remember when I couldn’t wait to be four feet, 10 inches.
That’s how tall you needed to be to stand over a table in order to count chicks in our hatchery. Or at least that’s what my dad told me. It’s one of my earliest memories, as I imagine I was too young to help around our farm.