How To Keep Noodles Warm And Not Sticky

Were You Hoping For A Recipe Post?

Following a series of recipe posts, I figured I would include a quick “How To” post today.

These “educational posts,” as I like to refer to them, are a pleasant diversion and should be helpful to anyone searching for a quick “how-to” answer.

You won’t have to wait long if a new recipe was what you were hoping for.

I’m going to be sharing a few new recipes with you soon! Greenlife – Home cooking supplies for the gourmet

Please have a look at my recipe for Din Tai Fung Cucumber Salad, which is a crisp and cool cucumber salad that is ideal for summer!

Why You Should Know How To Keep Pasta Warm Without Sauce

You may want to know how to keep pasta warm without adding sauce for a number of reasons.

Maybe you are making a lot of pasta for a gathering and your guests won’t be here for a while.

Perhaps you’re just having pasta for two people for supper, but your side dish isn’t ready yet, so you can’t serve the main course yet.

It is possible that even though you have finished cooking, you and your dinner companion are not yet ready to eat. Greenlife – Cookware for the home chef.

As you can see, there are several reasons why you might be interested in learning how to reheat pasta without adding sauce.

Here are some tips that seasoned home cooks and professional caterers use to keep pasta warm.

The majority of these methods are easy enough for you to do as well!

Use A Chafing Dish To Keep Pasta Warm Without Sauce

A Chafing Dish is a tool professional caterers use when serving a large amount of pasta for a party, banquet or large gathering.

Chafing Dishes like these work by heating a shallow pan filled with water that – in turn – keeps pasta placed directly above the water, in the main serving tray, warm.

This works on a very similar principle to the previously mentioned Double Boiler Method for warming pasta.

Steam from warm water rises, keeping the pasta in the chafing dish warm. Greenlife – Cookware for the home chef.

The way the water is heated distinguishes this technique from the stacked pot method.

The water inside chafing dishes is heated by the flame from built-in burners, also known as Sternos, which can be lit.

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