Frozen Foods You Definitely Don’t Want to Eat

frozen wild berries in a bowl

Thomas Demarczyk/istockphoto

Take a quick peek inside the average American’s freezer and you’re bound to find some sort of frozen food ranging from simple vegetables to elaborate meals. Frozen foods make cooking easier by eliminating the work of dicing and chopping, saving time when preparing dinner for the family. They also make for tasty alternatives to bringing lunch to work or school. But as you’ll see, some kinds of frozen foods just can’t hold a candle to freshly made and are best left at the store.

Related: 21 Frozen Foods You Should Never Put in Your Cart

Frozen greens in a bag on a cutting board



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Ready to Eat Food Market by Size, Growth, Share, Trends, Opportunity and Forecast to 2026

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Feb 01, 2021 (Market Insight Reports) —
Overview for “Ready to Eat Food Market” Helps in providing scope and definitions, Key Findings, Growth Drivers, and Various Dynamics.

Ready to eat food is defined as an animal and plant derived food that is washed, cooked, frozen and processed to be consumed directly after heating. The process saves time and energy of the consumers. People now prefer nutritional small quantity of ready to eat food rather than traditional large meals due to busy lifestyle.

Under COVID-19 outbreak globally, this

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I’ve pledged to eat only British food for a year, but will I succeed?

For most of us, 2021 will be the Year of the Vaccine, and dare we hope, the Year of the Hug, too. For me, it will also be the Year of Eating British.

As someone who has spent their professional life sampling and writing about food, and who loves a fragrant mango or the scent of star anise as much as the next person, why am I choosing to limit my palate to the contents of Britain’s larder?

It’s certainly not for flag-waving nationalistic reasons. But this pandemic has made me think – hard. The empty supermarket shelves at

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9 ways COVID-19 changed the way we eat

2020 saw massive upheaval in how we live, work, play — and dine. The pandemic and its fallout resulted in changes in every aspect of our lives. Among the biggest shifts? How we eat.

It’s hard to even remember a time when we would just pop into a local restaurant to meet a group of friends for dinner, or throw an impromptu dinner party at home. Instead, this became the year of carryout and curbside, delivery and subscription, and above all, cooking.

Here’s a look at some of the trends that emerged out of this most bizarre of years.


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