These Tips Will Help You Fry Eggs Better

We've eaten a lot of eggs, which are fantastic. Eggs are one reasonably priced, filling, and quick to prepare protein. Want any more encouraging news? Despite the modest reputation that they have for containing cholesterol, you can consume up to seven eggs every week without becoming sick. Even better, because they are simple to digest, protein-rich eggs make the ideal bedtime snack. 

Even though the egg is a simple food option, it doesn't have to be dull. They should be fried, flipped, and given a butter bath. You won't ever view eggs the same way again after using our tips to make your fried egg even better. 

Learn how to select the ideal egg for the task at hand before enjoying some fried eggs. There are times and places where you should simply buy the eggs that are on sale. But it's worth the effort to choose the appropriate kind when you're trying to make the ideal fried egg. 

Buy The Right Egg 

How can you choose among them when the only differences between them are the white and brown colour options? Select your preferred size, which is often ordinary, large, or extra-large. You'll see that eggs are graded as AA, A, or B. Aesthetically, Grade AA is the greatest quality, however, Grade A comes close behind. They're all edible, and either is a decent option. 

Don’t Refrigerate 

You need your eggs straight away because you're hungry. We understand. However, you must allow the eggs to warm up little if you want the greatest fried egg. So why keep eggs in the refrigerator if they are better at room temperature? Farm fresh eggs, on the other hand, can remain on the counter without refrigeration for a day or two as long as they aren't washed. Therefore, it is better to keep store-bought eggs in the refrigerator and to let them come to room temperature before frying them.  

Use The Proper Frying Pan 

Using a nonstick pan is one of the blunders individuals make when frying eggs. Isn't it annoying when you're cooking an egg cheerfully and then try to flip it over or remove it from the pan but it won't budge? No amount of grease can match nonstick when it comes to making the ideal fried egg. There's no need to freak out if you're without a nonstick pan. Bring out your dependable cast-iron skillet. The trouble is, eggs really want to stick to cast iron. However, you can avoid this by preheating the cast iron pan and using a lot of butter or oil. The same is true of stainless steel. 

Heat Matters 

Your eggs also like it heated, but not overly so, as some people do. Avoid unintentionally burning your eggs when sizzling them. Although it may be tempting to rush when your hunger is begging you to, a hot heat under the skillet is not your egg's greatest friend. The fact that the egg whites would come out tough and rubbery is among the main arguments against frying eggs over high heat. The yolk can quickly get overdone as well, leaving you with a crumbly, yellow, dried-out mess on your dish. Watch your eggs carefully while they fry and adjust the flame to low to medium. Allow them to cook for a few minutes to get the desired amount of crispy edges, or just a minute or two. 


It's time to start cooking now that your eggs are at room temperature and you've selected a pan. Even a nonstick pan needs something oily to ensure that nothing is left behind. Butter and oil are your two choices. We can all agree that butter is delicious. If you use plenty of butter when frying an egg, it's excellent and works well. Cooking eggs with butter is an excellent option if you want the salty taste. 

Crack It Properly 

Yes, there is a science to breaking an egg. If you get it down, there will be less mess and less chance of the yolk breaking. Cracking an egg on the pan lip while frying is a common error people make. It certainly seems practical, but you run the risk of making a mess and breaking some shells into your eggs. Instead, crack your egg on a solid surface before gently opening it with your thumbs.