These little beauties are a beautiful color and will keep you full for hours after eating just one serving. I needed to use up extra canned pumpkin and thought I'd give it a try. - I got it out of the Martha Stewart Living magazine
This is a healthy frittata from Mark Bittman's New York Time's column) with more vegetables than eggs. You can use whatever veggies you like or have on hand. If you use asparagus or broccoli, parboil them first; spinach works well, chop and cook it until dry. As in a conventional frittata, cook the eggs slowly, so they stay tender. If the top remains runny, run it under the broiler. Serves 2 to 4.
This hearty waffle recipe comes from an issue of Parent's Magazine. Ive made it every week for years and it comes out great every time. I double it and freeze the leftover waffles and reheat in toaster oven.
I've tried many whole wheat pancake recipes. Some were good, some not so good but I never had one make me say, "Wow! A truly fluffy whole wheat pancake!" until this one. Posting it here so I don't lose it! We love to eat these for dinner with some turkey sausage. Very filling!
So versatile, I could eat eggs for breakfast, lunch and dinner. That sentiment seems to be widely shared given the number of dishes from the world over featuring this staple. This Italian dish is my take on a Weight Watcher's recipe.
These are moist and cakey and rolled in cinnamon sugar. The recipe is from Martha Stewart's "Everyday Food" (Nov. 2010). It's also good with a little added vanilla to the batter. The magazine said the recipe makes 12 muffins, but I got about 18.
This also make great mini muffins; bake for about 15 minutes.
Muffins may be frozen up to 3 months. Reheat in a 350 F oven, then coat in butter and sugar.
From the Joy of Cooking. I know there are lots of sour cream coffee cakes out there, but this one is slightly different in that there is no butter in the batter. This goes together very quickly, just like the name says, and when it is warm, the texture is just wonderful.
Sick of craving hashbrowns and finding that all the frozen ones in the supermarket have tallow in them? Make this recipe. It's simple AND it's good. A good reason not to bother with the bought version.
I revised the recipe from "The Best Recipes" by the editors of Cook's Illustrated magazine to make it just a bit healthier. The secret to great waffles is a thick batter--which this recipe has. These are delicious served with real butter and maple syrup, fruit and whipped cream or with some chocolate chips added to the batter. Enjoy!