- It’s healthy. Canola oil contains the least saturated fat – about half that of olive, soybean, corn
Stir-fried Pork and Broccoli with Garlic Ginger Sauce – Canola oil’s healthy fat content makes it ideal for lighter dishes and cooking methods, such as stir-frying.
- It’s neutral. Canola oil has no taste and a light texture (unlike olive or coconut oils), which is
Roasted Root Vegetable and Winter Squash Salad – Canola oil’s light texture and mild taste are perfect for vinaigrettes and won’t mask the many flavor-packed ingredients in this salad.
- It can take the heat. Broil, sear or even deep-fry to your heart’s content. Canola oil has one of
Maple Roasted Pork Tenderloin with Rosemary– Canola oil supports all forms of high-temperature cooking, as in this dish, which starts with browning pork on the stove and then finishes in a 400°F oven.
- It’s affordable. Canola oil costs about the same as vegetable oil, but canola is superior
Broiled Trout with Lemon Oil and Oven-Grilled Vegetables – Canola oil is a great value for health and versatility, as shown with lemon infusion and other nutritious ingredients in this broiled trout recipe.
- It can protect your heart. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration authorized a qualified
Banana Bread with Chocolate Drizzle – Using canola oil instead of butter significantly reduces saturated fat in baked goods, such as this scrumptious banana bread.