Description

Make your time in the kitchen easier with the NYT Cooking app. Search thousands of New York Times recipes and organize your favorites so you can cook for anyone, anytime. Subscribe in the app, or if you’re already a NYT Cooking subscriber, log in for unlimited access to our recipes and much more.

RECIPE BOX
Save your favorite recipes here, and organize them into personalized folders for easy access.

ALWAYS-ON APP SCREEN
Follow recipes easily on a screen that won’t go dark.

ADVANCED SEARCH
Find recipes by diet, cuisine, meal type and more from our database of over 20,000 recipes.

GROCERY LIST
Choose the recipes you plan to cook, then organize the ingredients into one list.

GUIDES
Discover recipes, videos, techniques and tips for novices and experienced home cooks.

PERSONALIZED RECOMMENDATIONS
Enjoy suggestions based on the recipes you’ve saved. This makes it easy to find your next meal.

RECIPE NOTES
Get advice from home cooks on ingredient swaps and more, or leave your own tips.

iPAD COMPATIBILITY
Experience high-resolution photos and videos on a larger screen, keep multiple windows open and drag and drop recipes into folders in your Recipe Box.

Subscription Options:
- Monthly NYT Cooking subscription: $4.99. Cancel anytime.
- Annual NYT Cooking subscription: $39.99. Cancel anytime.

Your payment will be charged to your iTunes account at confirmation of purchase. Your subscription will automatically renew each month or year 24 hours before the end of the current period, and your credit card will be charged through your iTunes account unless auto-renew is turned off at least 24 hours before the end of the current period. You can turn off auto-renew at any time from your iTunes account settings. Any unused portion of a free trial period, if offered, will be forfeited when you purchase a subscription to that publication, where applicable.

Privacy Policy: https://www.nytimes.com/content/help/rights/privacy/policy/privacy-policy.html
Terms of Service: https://www.nytimes.com/content/help/rights/terms/terms-of-service.html
California Notices: https://www.nytimes.com/privacy/california-notice

Feedback? Suggestions? Problems? Please contact us from within our app settings or at cookingcare@nytimes.com. Your feedback is important to us and we’ll do our best to assist you.

Please note: A subscription to NYT Cooking does not include access to any other New York Times products, including but not limited to nytimes.com, mobile news content and other apps. No cancellations are allowed during active subscription periods.

What’s New

Version 4.50.1

We’ve made some bug fixes and improvements.

If you like our app, please take a moment to rate us in the App Store. For bug reports or suggestions, you can reach us at cookingcare@nytimes.com

Ratings and Reviews

4.9 out of 5
297.9K Ratings

297.9K Ratings

Editors’ Choice

With its gorgeous photos and step-by-step instructions, this compilation of more than 15,000 recipes from The New York Times’ vaults belongs in every kitchen. We love how easy it is to save and search for recipes, and themed collections like “Easy Cakes,” “Beer Cocktails,” and “A Taste of New Orleans” are a mouthwatering delight. The app also features dozens of short instructional videos on topics like trussing chicken and julienning peppers—perfect for novice chefs eager to dive in and start cooking.

Smitten in Seattle ,

Literally Life changing

I am an enthusiastic cook during normal times. Living in Seattle and fortunate to be able to source great ingredients—specifically fish and shellfish just hours out of the water, meal preparation has never been a chore. But during pandemic times, even the occasional special meal “out” has been put on ice since February, due to a high risk situation that makes it really not worth the bother. So I’ve sharpened my knives, organized my pantry and soldiered on. I’m not generally a cookbook user—yes, I do collect them and subscribe to all the usual suspects on a monthly or quarterly basis, but I rely on a book or magazine more for a concept to riff on or a food trend to explore. But when I began delving into NYT Cooking—a part of my Times subscription at large, that changed. There are so many great recipes it makes it easy to cook anything and everything from a pantry pasta to the most elaborate meal and have an excellent outcome—and fun along the way. I am a lifestyle journalist, so I love the context and backstory of each recipe—reading the accompanying article is a great source of pleasure. But these recipes really work and the shopping list tool is a handy helper. In short, I’ve found an endless source of material, entertainment and great food at my fingertips. Thank you for keeping me inspired and cooking with joy! ❤️

Former agent ,

Inspiration and direction for the beat up cook

BC (before Covid) I looked to NYT and its amazing parade of food artists for a new idea or a new way to entertain guests or wow family (so the kids would visit more often) with new dishes or a twist on the old ones. DC (during) is making this more important than ever even if there are only the two of us in it together for the ling haul. Food is a variable when we are all starved for social stimulus and the normal variations in life that are stymied by C.

Like so many, I’ve made bread for the first time—successfully—thanks to Mark Bittman and countless reader tips along with his own updates to a recipe that should be awarded the Nobel Peace prize. Who can disagree over hot bread and butter? And the perfected recipes that pop up daily or I find as I search the site have resulted from the in perfect hasslebacks, amazing skillet chops and steaks, 1137 recipes for amazing chicken dishes. Honestly, I now have a collection of food porn pictures and I never photographed anything but the beautiful cakes I made BC. I bought my sister a subscription for her birthday because every night now she wants a pix of what’s for dinner and an explanation of how to make it. Totally worth it! It’s my cooking Geritol!

App Privacy

The developer, The New York Times Company, indicated that the app’s privacy practices may include handling of data as described below. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

Data Linked to You

The following data may be collected and linked to your identity:

  • Purchases
  • Location
  • Contact Info
  • User Content
  • Search History
  • Identifiers
  • Usage Data
  • Diagnostics

Data Not Linked to You

The following data may be collected but it is not linked to your identity:

  • Contact Info

Privacy practices may vary, for example, based on the features you use or your age. Learn More

Supports

  • Family Sharing

    With Family Sharing set up, up to six family members can use this app.

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