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    a chef who formerly served british royalty helped create which fast food item

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    a chef who formerly served british royalty helped create which fast-food item?

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    get a chef who formerly served british royalty helped create which fast-food item? from screen.

    Gordon Ramsay

    Gordon Ramsay Gordon Ramsay

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    For other people named Gordon Ramsay, see Gordon Ramsay (disambiguation).

    Gordon Ramsay OBE

    Ramsay in 2010

    Born Gordon James Ramsay

    8 November 1966 (age 56)

    Johnstone, Renfrewshire, Scotland

    Spouse Tana Hutcheson ​(m. 1996)​

    Children 5, including Tilly

    Culinary career

    Cooking style European

    show Rating(s) hide

    Current restaurant(s)

    Restaurant Gordon Ramsay

    Le Pressoir d'Argent

    Pétrus by Gordon Ramsay

    Gordon Ramsay au Trianon

    Gordon Ramsay Hell's Kitchen

    hide Television show(s) Ramsay's voice 0:49

    His advice for future chefs

    Website gordonramsay.com

    Gordon James Ramsay OBE (/ˈræmziː/; born 8 November 1966) is a British chef, restaurateur, television personality and writer. His restaurant group, Gordon Ramsay Restaurants, was founded in 1997 and has been awarded 17 Michelin stars overall; it currently holds a total of seven.[1][2][3][4] His signature restaurant, Restaurant Gordon Ramsay in Chelsea, London, has held three Michelin stars since 2001.[5] After rising to fame on the British television miniseries in 1999, Ramsay became one of the best-known and most influential chefs in the United Kingdom.[6][7]

    Ramsay's television appearances are defined by his bluntness, fiery temper, strict demeanour, and frequent use of profanity. He combines activities in the television, film, hospitality, and food industries, and has promoted and hired various chefs who have apprenticed under his wing. He is known for presenting television programmes about competitive cookery and food, such as the British series (2004), (2004–2009, 2014), and (2005–2010), with winning the 2005 British Academy Television Award for Best Feature, and the American versions of (2005–present), (2007–2014), (2010–present), and (2013–present), as well as (2012–2016), (2012), (2018–2020), and (2022–present).

    Ramsay was appointed an OBE by Queen Elizabeth II in the 2006 New Year Honours list for services to the hospitality industry. He was named the top chef in the UK at the 2000 Catey Awards, and in July 2006 he won the Catey for Independent Restaurateur of the Year, becoming only the third person to have won three Catey Awards. In 2020, listed his earnings at US $70 million for the previous 12 months and ranked him at No. 19 on its list of the highest-earning celebrities.[8]

    Contents

    1 Early life

    2 Early cooking career

    3 Head chef 4 Awards

    5 Gordon Ramsay Holdings

    6 Television

    6.1 Guest appearances

    6.2 Legal proceedings

    7 Public image and reception

    7.1 Personality 7.2 Food views 7.3 Other chefs

    7.4 Eating and exercising habits

    8 Personal life 8.1 Family 8.2 Car collection 8.3 Charity work

    8.4 Life-threatening experience

    8.5 Pre-prepared meal controversy

    8.6 Controversy over Cornwall

    8.7 Football

    8.7.1 Rangers revisited

    8.8 Other interests

    9 Restaurants owned or operated by Ramsay

    10 Filmography 10.1 Television 10.2 Film 10.3 Video games 10.4 Web 11 Bibliography 12 Notes 13 References 14 Further reading 15 External links

    Early life

    Gordon James Ramsay was born in the Scottish town of Johnstone on 8 November 1966,[9][10] the son of Helen (née Cosgrove), a nurse,[11][12] and Gordon James Sr., who worked as a swimming pool manager, welder, and shopkeeper.[11] He has an older sister, a younger brother,[13] and a younger sister. When he was nine years old, he moved with his family to England and grew up in the Bishopton area of Stratford-upon-Avon.[10] He has described his early life as "hopelessly itinerant" and said his family moved constantly owing to the aspirations and failures of his father, who was an occasionally violent alcoholic; Ramsay described him as a "hard-drinking womaniser".[11] In his autobiography, he revealed that his father abused and neglected the children.[12][14] He worked as a pot washer in a local Indian restaurant where his sister was a waitress.[15] He had hoped to become a footballer and was first chosen to play under-14 football at the age of 12, but his early footballing career was marked by injuries; after a serious knee injury, he was forced to give it up.[12] At the age of 16, he moved out of the family home and into an apartment in Banbury.[16]

    Early cooking career

    Ramsay's interest in cooking began in his teenage years; rather than be known as "the football player with the gammy knee",[12] he decided to pay more serious attention to his culinary education at age 19. Ramsay enrolled at North Oxfordshire Technical College, sponsored by the Rotarians, to study hotel management. He describes his decision to enter catering college as "a complete accident".[17]

    In the mid-1980s, he worked as a commis chef at the Wroxton House Hotel. He ran the kitchen and 60-seat dining room at the Wickham Arms, until his sexual relationship with the owner's wife made the situation difficult.[18] Ramsay then moved to London, where he worked in a series of restaurants until being inspired to work for the temperamental Marco Pierre White at Harveys.[12]

    स्रोत : indiascreen.ir

    Who Invented Chicken Nuggets?

    Before McDonald's pioneered McNuggets for fast food consumption, a Cornell University researcher developed bite-size breaded chicken sticks that could be easily fried and frozen.

    Who Invented Chicken Nuggets?

    JESSICA PEARCE ROTONDIMAR 26, 2021

    Gerald Matzka/picture alliance/Getty Images

    Before McDonald's pioneered McNuggets for fast food consumption, a Cornell University researcher developed bite-size breaded chicken sticks that could be easily fried and frozen.

    Chicken nuggets are a quintessentially American food: easily mass-produced and a quick, convenient protein source that can be eaten on the go. A staple of fast food restaurants and grocery freezer aisles for decades, they weren’t always on America’s dinner plates and children’s menus. It would take war, laboratory experiments and changing U.S. dietary guidelines before chains like McDonald’s catapulted chicken nuggets to a household name.

    WATCH: Full episodes of The Food That Built America online now. New episodes premiere Sundays at 9/8c on HISTORY.

    World War II’s Chicken Problem

    During World War II, chicken became many Americans’ primary source of protein after the U.S. military commandeered red meat for soldiers, creating a beef shortage at home. The massive chicken demand incentivized businesses to produce the birds more cheaply, says anthropologist Steve Striffler, author of Chicken: The Dangerous Transformation of America’s Favorite Food: “World War II encouraged the spread, modernization and industrialization of chicken on a much larger scale.”

    Late in the war, the military came for chicken, too: “In the spring of 1945, the War Food Administration requisitioned almost 100 percent of the production in the Delmarva peninsula (spanning Delaware, Maryland and Virginia), a major poultry-producing area,” says Dr. Ashton Merck, history instructor at Duke University. “The army’s requisitions provided a crucial opening for southern and midwestern producers to gain inroads in lucrative Eastern markets.”

    When the war ended, poultry demand dropped. Red meat was no longer scarce, and chicken had a portion problem: At the time, most were sold whole. The birds were too small to feed all those postwar growing families, but too large for one person. Preparing whole roasts was a time-consuming task for women increasingly entering the workforce. It would take a new invention to reinvigorate the American appetite for chicken.

    Robert C. Baker Invents Chicken Nuggets

    Nuggets manufacturing

    BlueBird13/Getty Images

    Though the origin of chicken nuggets, like so many food items, remains disputed, it’s commonly accepted that agricultural scientist Robert C. Baker invented chicken nuggets in a laboratory at Cornell University in 1963. They were among dozens of poultry products he developed during his career, including turkey ham and chicken hot dogs, helping to greatly expand the U.S. poultry industry.

    “Robert C. Baker was both a product of changes going on in the poultry world and a driver of those changes,” says Striffler. “Industry leaders quickly realized that real profit would not so much come from producing more chicken, but by doing more to chicken. Hence, further processing.”

    Baker’s innovation was to mold boneless bite-size morsels from ground, skinless chicken (often from the little-used parts of the bird), and encase them in a breading perfectly engineered to solve two key problems: It stayed put through both frying and freezing, critical for mass production and transportation. His “chicken sticks” earned him the nickname the “George Washington Carver of chicken.”

    Baker did not patent chicken nuggets. Instead, he mailed the recipe to hundreds of American companies who would later profit from his invention. But it would take a new health trend for Americans to truly embrace the chicken nugget.

    READ MORE: 8 Things You May Not Know About the Real Colonel Sanders

    The Red [Meat] Scare

    In 1977, Congress released “Dietary Goals for the United States,” urging Americans to eat less red meat in favor of lean protein like poultry. “Americans started to have a fear of fat and fatty products like beef, milk and butter,” says Smithsonian food historian Dr. Ashley Rose Young, citing a drop in beef consumption over concerns about higher cholesterol, heart disease and a shorter lifespan. Chicken, she says, was marketed as a healthier alternative to beef.

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    Ironically, the government’s dietary guidance arrived just as poultry was becoming increasingly mass-produced and processed. “Had Americans simply eaten chicken in its unprocessed form, they no doubt would have experienced some health benefit from switching away from red meat,” says Striffler. “Instead, they began to eat more and more processed chicken, which is often less healthy.”

    America’s fast-food chains saw sales of their signature product—hamburgers—drop. The timing was right for a new star to be born.

    READ MORE: How McDonald's Beat Its Early Competition and Became an Icon of Fast Food

    स्रोत : www.history.com

    The Queen’s favourite fast

    Ex-royal cook Darren McGrady worked at Buckingham Palace as head chef for over a decade and has revealed the Queen's favourite guilty pleasure food, and the one she hates the most

    The Queen’s favourite fast-food revealed by ex-chef - and it’s not McDonalds or KFC

    Ex-royal cook Darren McGrady worked at Buckingham Palace as head chef for over a decade and has revealed the Queen's favourite guilty pleasure food, and the one she hates the most

    @[email protected]#=img=# VIDEO LOADING

    Foodhub creates the 'Ma'amburger' in honour of the Queen

    ByRyan MerrifieldNews Reporter

    10:00, 11 Jan 2022UPDATED11:34, 11 Jan 2022

    | 15 | BOOKMARK

    The Queen's favourite 'fast-food' has been revealed by one of her former chefs - and it's not a McDonald's Big Mac or a KFC bargain bucket.

    The 95-year-old monarch is known to enjoy the occasional potted shrimp and chocolate cake, but her biggest guilty pleasure is said to be venison burgers eaten with a knife and fork.

    Ex-royal cook Darren McGrady says HM prefers to flavour the game meat with cranberries rather than relish or secret sauce but never has it sandwiched between a bread bun.

    Instead, she eats it naked on the plate.

    The Queen's ex head chef has revealed her favourite fast food ( Image: POOL/AFP via Getty Images)

    Speaking to Insider last year, Mr McGrady said: “It always tickled me at Balmoral, we would make our own burgers. They would shoot deer, and we would do venison burgers.

    “There’d be gorgeous cranberry…stuffed into them, but we never set buns out."

    He went on to say: "Her Majesty's Victorian upbringing dictates that the only thing you would pick up and eat with your fingers is afternoon tea.

    "They would have burgers, but not the buns. So they would eat it with their knife and fork."

    The Queen doesn't go for a McDonald's ( Image: Bloomberg via Getty Images)

    The Queen holidays at the Balmoral estate in Scotland almost every August or September - last year for the first time in decades without Prince Philip, following his death in April.

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    Mr McGrady worked as head chef at Buckingham Palace from 1982 until 1993, making food for Prince William and Harry, as well as Princess Diana.

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    स्रोत : www.mirror.co.uk

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