These are wonderful for just throwing in your favorite ingredients---I don't need any other muffin recipes. Editing to add, based on a recent review: Be sure not to overmix muffins; if you do, they will be tough. They should still be lumpy when you are finished mixing them.
The ultimate breakfast comfort food. Quick to make if you boil the eggs ahead of time. To get the full flavor, you have to cook the butter and flour enough to lose the flour taste, that's the key to getting this dish right.
A lovely spread made with fresh blueberries and cream cheese, you'll love this! Use this on bagels, toast, pancakes, muffins, etc. Canada, New England, Mid Atlantic, South, West, blueberries are everywhere!
I got this from an older English woman at our church. It is one of our favorites. I prefer using the Italian bread crumbs but plain work just as well. The ingredients are approximations because it depends on the size of the eggs and how many you want to make. They even reheat well the next day in the microwave. Updated 11/8/05 with alternate cooking instructions
I enjoy waffles,and I enjoy chocolate.This recipe I found in "First for Women" magazine several years ago. I have made this recipe but I did not add the miniature chocolate chips. You have to watch that the waffles do not burn.
This is an adopted recipe that so many of you have enjoyed and I am so very glad. I have revised the directions to reflect the cooking method that RitaL used....so hopefully it will be much clearer now!!!
After trying Pamela's frozen breakfast bagels and tweaking that recipe to my family's taste, I decided to give the idea of pre-cooked and frozen eggs a try on a recent camping trip. The result, I decided, was post-worthy. For those of you familiar with camp irons or pie irons, if you've tried doing bacon and eggs sandwiched between two slices of bread, the result may have been rather messy, since the bread is usually toasted to perfection long before the egg is cooked. This recipe will fix that.
These are not exactly the same as the traditional beignets made at Cafe DuMond in New Orleans. When all is said and done that doesn't really matter too much as they are delicious in themselves, no matter what they are. I think of them more as drops of French donuts that are very simple and easy to make. This is the recipe I had tried about 25 years ago and had lost the recipe, but I found it again recently at the Pillsbury website and was really happy about that. The dipping sauce is definitely not traditional, but an added touch of my own that I think really makes these shine. I hope you enjoy them as much as I do.
These little egg dishes puff up similar to individual little souffles. They are not quite as light as a souffle, but definitely easier. LOL I have used marinated artichoke hearts, but plain would also work, if that is to your taste. This is from World Wide Recipes.