The 2022 TikTok Food Trends That Had Us in a Chokehold

Funviralpark 2 years ago 0 3

For years, TikTok has been a vehicle for sharing recipes, and 2022 is no different. From January to December, several food trends took the app by storm, and messy kitchens were all affected. What are some of these trends? delicious. Others were more… questionable. But whether you love these recipes or hate them, they all played a role in shaping online food culture in 2022. Let’s take a closer look at some of his TikTok food trends from the past year. Recipes we can expect from 2023.

cloud bread

Cloud bread topped TikTok’s recipe chart this year. There are good reasons for this. The bouncy and bouncy bread is beautiful and contains only three ingredients: egg whites, cornstarch, and sugar. It’s basically meringue with a twist. This is more of a texture food than a food that’s notable for its taste, but it definitely looks great on camera.

butter board

Butterboards, perhaps one of the most controversial trends of the year, were both praised and derided at the same time. was intrigued and others disgusted. Embracing whole fat-based dishes felt like a massive “fuck you” to diet culture, so I’m certainly in favor of butterboards.

pancake spaghetti

The internet loves unconventional breakfasts (as evidenced by the viral croissant cereal), so it’s no surprise that pancake spaghetti went viral. Home cooks cooked ribbons of pancake batter to create spaghetti-like strands and covered them with butter and powdered sugar or maple syrup. was interesting enough to buzz the app.

pink sauce

Fortunately, one trend that came and went in a relatively short period of time was Chef Pii’s viral TikTok pink sauce. This dragonfruit-flavored sauce was photographed drizzled all over pieces of crispy fried him chicken, and many found the pale pink hue unpleasant. Apparently, it seems to be similar to the taste of the ranch. I didn’t have the courage to find out for myself.

lemon capellini

Often the loudest, most eye-catching recipes are the ones that really explode on TikTok.A simple recipe calling for olive oil, butter, pasta, chili flakes, lemon zest and juice, basil and garlic is ready in just a few minutes, perfect for those nights when you’re too lazy to make something more complicated. .

Balsamic Vinegar “Cola”

One questionable recipe that appeared on TikTok this year is a “healthy” soda made with sparkling water and balsamic vinegar. If I say absolutely not, take it away from me. It’s not terrible, but I firmly believe that if you’re craving a cola, you shouldn’t be trying to trick your taste buds into drinking a watery salad dressing that’s technically really bad.

Negroni Suvariato

October has arrived with the negroni sbagliato trend, the drink order that has been plaguing bartenders for the past few months. A Negroni typically contains gin, but the Subagliato Spin calls for Prosecco instead. The result is a frothy, lighter, and more refreshing version of the Negroni, consistent with the trend of lower alcohol content seen over the last few years. I still can’t stand ordering it at the bar, but it’s relatively easy to make at home.

Nyquil chicken

That’s exactly what it sounds like: NyQuil-cooked chicken. Is this the actual recipe you should try? of course not. Maybe some of you have tried it anyway? definitely. Honestly, I think it’s a shame to waste so much food making a viral video, but that’s just me.

salmon bowl

There’s one viral TikTok recipe I still make every week and it’s Emily Mariko’s Salmon Bowl. Grab. Mariko microwaved the rice with ice cubes on top that somehow didn’t melt. Apparently, it helped steam the rice. But I’ve always skipped this step and it still works.

dirty soda

Unless you’ve spent a fair amount of time in Utah, you probably haven’t heard of dirty soda before it became a hot topic on TikTok this year. Coke, coffee creamer, lime juice, and flavored syrups combine for an inexplicably delightful non-alcoholic drink. Utah is home to many members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. The church encourages its followers to refuse both alcohol and beverages such as coffee and tea, and soda shops have become a common feature of the state’s food scene. But you don’t have to be religious to understand the hype around classic dirty sodas.

Samantha Maxwell is a food writer and editor based in Boston. Follow her on her Twitter. @Sam Seating.

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