Garlic-Parmesan Chicken Wings
photo by DeliciousAsItLooks
- Ready In:
- 1⁄4 cup butter, melted
- 1 teaspoon garlic powder
- 1⁄2 teaspoon onion salt
- 1⁄4 teaspoon black pepper, freshly ground
- 1⁄2 cup parmesan cheese, grated
- 24 chicken wings, nude, baked (or fried per your desire)
- In a small glass bowl, melt butter in microwave.
- Whisk into butter the garlic powder, onion salt and pepper.
- Arrange hot, fresh-baked nude wings on a serving platter and drizzle with butter mixture.
- Top with parmesan cheese and serve immediately.
Questions & Replies
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This was exactly what I was looking for. A local wing place serves these, and I wanted to make some for my superbowl party but wasn't sure how much garlic to use. I followed another poster's advice and cut down the amount of butter, and I didn't measure the parmesan but am quite sure I used more than half a cup of freshly grated cheese. The flavor was spot on, these were the first items devoured, and I'll definitely be making them again!
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I used Recipe #155021 for cooking the meat (which was lollipop drumsticks rather than wings), 4 pounds total. I used onion powder instead of onion salt because that recipe has salt in the cooking water. I thought the flavor of this was good, but 1/2 c. parmesan was way too much, and I would only use 1/4 c. next time. The sauce was plenty for that amount of meat.
RECIPE SUBMITTED BY
<p>My name is Rebecca, but my family and friends call me Becky. I am 33 years old and live in Rochester, New York, USA. I am a life-long resident of Western New York and can't say as I'd ever want to live anywhere else. I grew up on a small dairy farm in rural Western New York and love country living. Although my husband and I live in a suburb right now, we hope someday to move back to our roots and live a peaceful country life. <br /><br />My husband and I have been married for 10 years. We have a beautiful 5-year-old daughter and a 3-year-old son. I am amazed at how quickly our kids are growing and developing. I read a lot about and hold my own personal skepticism regarding the affects of additives such as preservatives, hormones, artificial colorings, artificial sweeteners, caffeine, allergens, etc. With the increasing number of children and adults with food allergies, I am suspicious that the last century of our nation's food industry improvements have contributed. I'm doing the best I can to protect my family from the risks, but it is difficult to avoid every additive. I have friends and family with food allergies and know how difficult it is to cope with food restrictions. I enjoy the challenge of cooking for those with food allergies but can't imagine making it an every-day affair.</p> 8727502"