Recipe sites are a hit. People love to cook and love to eat even more, so having another website for finding great dishes is a good thing. Punchfork is slightly different in that they filter recipes to the top based on social conversation and networking information.
At first glance Punchfork has the look and feel of Pinterest. The images are large and colorful with recipe labels and social information. The information includes the originating website, number of likes across the web, when it was posted, diet type and an overall rating score. Social data is gathered from Twitter, Facebook shares and StumbleUpon views. Punchfork’s dietary filters include vegetarian, vegan and gluten free.
Each recipe view provides detailed social sharing numbers and ingredients. Cooking/baking instructions are viewable on the originating website not Punchfork itself. Punchfork isn’t so much a recipe website as a recipe gathering place where only the best rise to the top. It makes finding successful, well-liked recipes quick and easy.
Punchfork has more than 80 publishers from which to gather recipes which include AllRecipes, Epicurious, Martha Stewart, Williams Sonoma and many more. Punchfork is pleasing to view and has all the right parts to make it a success with recipe hoarders.
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