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Larger in size than chicken eggs, the whites of duck eggs tend to be a bit more thick and opaque, and the yolks a striking yellow. As the bird is naturally wilder, duck eggs typically have a stronger flavor compared to that of a chicken egg.
Ducks lay eggs year-round with brief gaps in Late Winter/Spring during molting season.
If you have never tried duck eggs, experiment with them using many traditional egg applications, such as fried, poached and baking. Of course, you can hard-boil and pickle them too!
In Asian cuisine and in Asian markets, pickled or preserved duck eggs are called "Thousand-Year-Old-Eggs." Thousand-year-old eggs are raw duck eggs that have been covered with a paste made from soots and covered again with rice husks. The eggs are put into a jar and stored in a cool place for days whereupon they become fermented.
Recipes that include Duck Eggs. One is easiest, three is harder.
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