Watch on YouTube TV

Food Network

Watch live TV from 70+ networks
Free unlimited cloud DVR storage space
6 accounts per household included
$49.99/month.
Cancel anytime.

Featured shows

Four chefs call on their culinary skills as they face off against one another to prepare a spectacular three-course meal consisting of an appetizer, entree and dessert. The catch? In each round, they have to use all the ingredients the show provides them, however unlikely they might be (Gummi Bears, anyone?). At the end of each course, a panel of three guest judges "chops" one chef who fails to measure up in terms of taste, presentation and creativity. The last chef standing takes home bragging rights and a cool $10,000. Ted Allen hosts.
With roadside diners, vintage drive-ins and out-of-the-way "dives" enjoying a resurgence of hipness among foodies, host Guy Fieri travels across America in search of some of the best "greasy spoon" eateries. The restaurants that Guy visits are usually well-known among locals and other people in the region. While at each location, Fieri talks to the staff as well as the customers to get their thoughts on the food. Many episodes feature eateries that are connected by a common thread, such as burgers or comfort foods.
In one of the most popular series in Travel Channel's history, actor Casey Webb -- assuming the mantle from original host Adam Richman -- travels across America to sample some iconic regional dishes and take on some daunting food challenges, such as attacking a pitcher-sized bloody mary garnished with a whole fried chicken, tucking into a four-and-a-half-pound Reuben sandwich, and a choice between taking on a 151-ounce milkshake, an eight-pound sloppy joe or eating six habanero ghost chili wings. Talk about the big, the bad or the burn!
Chefs mentor amateur cooks in an attempt to transform them from kitchen zeros to kitchen heroes.
Going to the grocery store could be worth $20,000 for one chef in each episode of this competition series. Four chefs compete in three elimination challenges testing their culinary skills as they make their way through the store's aisles. Each challenge features a theme -- such as using only items from frozen foods -- and is judged by a rotating list of guest judges who determine which contestant is eliminated. The chef who makes it through all three challenges then has two minutes to go through the aisles collecting items on a shopping list. Each item on the list is worth $2,000 and if the chef gets every item, the $20,000 grand prize is awarded. Popular Food Network personality Guy Fieri hosts the competition.
Chef Robert Irvine tries to turn around restaurants across America that are facing an impending demise if things don't improve. With a $10,000 budget and two days to work, Irvine uses his creativity and resourcefulness to turn the eatery's fortunes around. On day one, he assesses the business by observing the staff and kitchen during a full service. He then updates the menu and makes aesthetic changes to the restaurant in preparation for the grand reopening the following day. Irvine goes out into the community to get a crowd into the building to check out the improvements on the second day of the project.
Looking for recipes and meal tips from an all-star lineup of Food Network hosts? Then "The Kitchen" is for you. The hourlong show, featuring hosts Sunny Anderson, Katie Lee, Jeff Mauro, Marcela Valladolid and Geoffrey Zakarian, shares simple dinner recipes and family meal tips, plays trivia games, and answers viewer questions in addition to just shooting the breeze about all things food. With a roster that includes a "Food Network Star" winner who specializes in making sandwiches, an Iron Chef, and a Tijuana native who is known for her Mexican cuisine, there's sure to be something of interest for all home cooks in Food Network's "Kitchen."
Hosted by cookbook author Ina Garten, "Barefoot Contessa" is all about simple, fun entertaining. The former White House nuclear policy analyst (for President Richard Nixon) shares recipes for picnics, parties and dinners as well as other touches to make a meal or event a success.
Bobby Flay is no stranger to culinary competitions, whether he's hosting ("Bobby's Dinner Battle") or competing ("Throwdown With Bobby Flay"). In this program he does both. Each half-hour episode begins with two chefs competing to create a dish using an ingredient chosen by Flay. The winner of that challenge -- as determined by a special guest judge -- goes to the second round, in which he or she does battle against chef Flay. To make things a little more fair, the challenger has an advantage by being able to prepare a signature dish that is unknown to Bobby until the start of the round. Once he learns what the dish is, Flay must immediately come up with his own version. A panel determines the winner of the second round through a blind taste test. Food Network regulars Sunny Anderson, Anne Burrell and Giada De Laurentiis are among the judges appearing on the show.
Noted food blogger and cookbook author Ree Drummond, known to her fans as "The Pioneer Woman," is a sassy former city slicker who has moved to a ranch in Oklahoma to live with her rancher husband and their children (not to mention her extended family, a menagerie of animals). Drummond makes the jump from print to TV in this series as she invites viewers into her life (and kitchen), sharing her brand of home cooking, from suppers that are thrown together in a hurry to preparing elaborate celebrations.
Alex Guarnaschelli hosts as four chefs square off in a competitive pop-up kitchen outside a grocery store. Assigned a theme for each round, the chefs must size up shoppers as they exit the store and attempt to negotiate for their grocery bags.
Trisha Yearwood is a renowned singer who has won a number of awards in her career, including multiple Grammys. But what people may not know about Yearwood is she is also an accomplished cook. This series invites viewers into the singer's kitchen as she showcases her family-inspired recipes and food traditions. While preparing her recipes, Yearwood shares nostalgic stories and is visited by family and friends. Whether she's preparing traditional dishes from her childhood or planning events like a baby shower or a family reunion, Yearwood prepares dishes that viewers can duplicate in their own kitchens.
A look at what celebrity chefs and Food Network hosts like to eat when the cameras stop rolling. Each episode of the series will delve into some of the network stars' favorite food spots and the meals that they would travel thousands of miles to have again. They dish on fantastic desserts, the best barbecue joints and where to find the comfort foods they crave. Each bite is a trip down memory lane as they recount stories of healing and discovery through their most cherished treats and eats.
Molly Yeh is a classically-trained musician, cookbook author, and blogger who has given up the streets of New York City to bring viewers to her home on a sugar beet farm in the Midwest to dazzle them with her obsession with food. Jump into the kitchen with Yeh as she offers up her own personal recipes and unique take on food and get a peek into farmhouse life and family traditions as she shares her favorite dishes for family visits, brunch with her girls, and farm supper.
Actress Valerie Bertinelli modernizes favorite recipes that have been passed down through her family over the years in this weekly series. Her closest friends -- including "Hot in Cleveland" co-stars Betty White, Jane Leeves and Wendie Malick -- are the beneficiaries of Bertinelli's cooking, as she invites them over to indulge in her meals and share a laugh or two. Dishes including Italian tuna salad, baked salmon and blueberry smoothies are on the menu in Bertinelli's kitchen. Good conversation and spending time with friends are also on tap for the Golden Globe-winning actress and cookbook author.
Amy and Chris are quarantined at home in Martha's Vineyard with their nanny, who looks after baby Gene and runs the camera during naptimes; chef Chris will prepare meals from their pantry with an assist from Amy.
There is, of course, much more to a vacation experience than hotels, sightseeing and souvenirs. For a look at what is literally on the menu, Travel Channel takes a tour of the must-see eateries across the country where a one-of-a-kind dining experience can be had. There are places that serve lip-smacking pizza, tasty deli entrees, boatloads of bacon, fresh seafood, finger-licking deep-fried dishes, juicy steaks, hot-and-spicy favorites -- the list that can whet anyone's appetite goes on and on. Each episode focuses on a specific type of food, and there's even episodic room reserved for desserts, such as ice cream and pie.
Equal parts smart and sardonic, creator and host Alton Brown uses a combination of classroom methods and wacky comedy sketches to explain not just how to whip up an excellent dish, but also why the ingredients interact as they do when you put them all together. Brown has said that the show's inspiration is to combine Julia Child, Mr. Wizard and "Monty Python."
Martha Stewart guides six amateur bakers as they brave the outdoor elements through challenges to test their skills.
Five teams of cake decorators, candy makers and pumpkin carvers compete.
Based upon the format of the original Japanese version of "Iron Chef," the series features a Kitchen Stadium filled with culinary equipment. At the beginning of the episode, an outside challenger chooses one of Kitchen Stadium's resident chefs to compete against. Then the host unveils a "secret ingredient," which the competing chefs must incorporate into each dish they create.