- Your Voice
The smoked breast of Pekin duck with huckleberry gastrique, Persian jeweled rice and braised fall vegetables was one of two entrée choices at Acacia Real Food & Cocktails for the “Flavors of Arizona” restaurant tour.
Call him Ducken. Call him Chucken. Call him whatever you want. What’s important is not the name, but the fact that this five-day-old rooster-duck crossbreed defied the odds of Mother Nature to even be born, despite the fact it was born with what appears to be a chicken leg protruding from its head.
(NAPSI)—Some may be surprised to learn that duck and Mexican-style dishes pair well together. In fact, both domestic and wild duck have been used in Mexican cuisine for centuries.
This updated take on tacos uses shredded duck to make family taco night more fun and flavorful. (NAPS)
If you are a fan of HGTV, chances are you have seen one of the many home staging shows. Staging is certainly crucial, but there are tips that the shows never mention.
A stellar defensive effort and a record-breaking performance from Ka’Deem Carey helped Arizona upset fifth-ranked Oregon, 42-16, giving the Wildcats their first victory over a top-five opponent since a 2007 victory over the Ducks.
One of the best clubs I have been in was a cookbook club. I missed this since moving to Arizona so decided to start one up.
"Duck Dynasty" star Phil Robertson has been suspended from the A&E reality series, following anti-gay remarks he made in an interview with GQ magazine.
During a break from singing and dancing, Carley Noll and others play a game of duck-duck-goose.
Patricia Rydeen of Marana claims that this animal came from a rooster and duck crossbreed.
Ducken, who was once believed to be half rooster and half duck is all duck, and is still quacking. Above, five-day-old Ducken waddles around as just a duckling in May. At left, Ducken has clearly grown into a duck, while still having the abnormality growing from the side of his head.The Story of Ducken was one of the most read on The Explorer website in 2012, even reaching a television station in Brazil.
Donning a Duck Dynasty beard and headband, freshman Tyler Jonason makes his way over a fairly high obstacle.
Randy Metcalf/The Explorer, After scoring the duck breasts, Lindquist dries them and seasoned them with salt and pepper
Dave Perry/The Explorer, Kissing Rocks are among the special sights in the Heart of Rocks Loop. Hikers can also find Big Balanced Rock, Duck on a Rock and more for the imagination.
Randy Metcalf/The Explorer, Ventana Medical Systems employees Alyssa Jordan, left, and Lynda O'Hanlon try to sell plastic ducks during the company's second annual Children's Walk. Jordan and her co-workers used the ducks to raise money during the fundraiser.
Last week, employees at Ventana Medical Systems in Oro Valley participated in their second annual Children's Walk to raise money for Casa de los Niños and orphans in Africa.
The Aflac Holiday Duck has raised $3 million for childhood cancer. It’s available this year at Macy’s stores as well as online at aflacduckprints.com. (NAPS)
Robert Shea saw this male Northern Shoveler in a pond around the SaddleBrooke golf course on the first morning of the New Year. Shea said the duck had been living in the pond for about a week so far.
Randy Metcalf/The Explorer, CDO juniors Ali Almazrouie and Nicole Barnard, alongside Nick Meitner who will be their restaurant manager, try a sample of the pan-seared duck breast.
Rick Metcalf/Special to The Explorer, Weighing hundreds of tons, lichen encrusted Duck on a Rock formation sits perched along Heart of Rocks Trail, one of the highlights of a visit to Chiricahua National Monument.
That’s not only a blessing, but a bit of a surprise to Patricia Rydeen, owner of the Marana bird farm known as Pats’ Ears Wings N’ Things.
(NAPSI)—Although 42 children on average are diagnosed with cancer every day, the encouraging news is that the five-year survival rate is now nearly 90 percent. Nevertheless, to these children and their families, the 5 percent of government funding for cancer research that goes to study children’s cancer is simply not enough. Fortunately, some major corporations are stepping up to help—and you can, too. Here’s how: