I got this recipe from an adorable lady at my new synagogue in FL, she made it for a celebration of her 68th wedding anniversary and it was delicious. i don't know what was better the recipe or the wonderful couple
This was my grandma's noodle kugel and is really easy to make. Leftovers are great cold for lunch the next day! It's a lot lighter than many of the other kugels I saw here, but I'm still looking for ways to make it healthier without changing the taste too much. I've already switched the sour cream & cottage cheese to 'light', and the milk to skim. I'd love suggestions for ways to lighten it even more. UPDATE: In an effort to recreate a sweet topping I tasted on another relative's kugel, I came up with a new optional oatmeal topping. I like it a lot better than the cornflakes or plain.
This was my grandmother's recipe, it is one of my family favorites, I always am asked to bring it to family gatherings and My husband and son always have me make two so they can have one to keep at home for them. This makes a great side dish.
Carrot Kugel --who would have thought of that? Well, the fabulous Lisa Stafford, that's who. Lisa recently posted her recipe for Carrot Souffle in my forums...
This kugel is a must on our Holiday table. It's my most requested recipe. There are no measurements for the nutmeg and cinnamon...I just sprinkle a light dusting on the top of the noodles prior to mixing it all together. The photos I've posted show the kugel before baking, after baking and sliced and ready for serving.
I have not made this, but had to share. Can you imagine a kugel topped with crumbled pralines?!? Yum, yum! This is adapted from Southern Living magazine, and they adapted it from "Kosher Southern Style Cookbook" by Mildred Covert. If you don't happen to have any leftover pralines lying around, you may used chopped candied pecans instead. Prep time includes cooking time for the noodles, as well as a 10 minute resting time for the baked casserole.
I am a huge fan of Lennie's Bob Newhart's Carrot Mold. We have it at least every other week at our house. For Rosh Hashana I wanted to make something with pumpkin, which is one of the traditional foods eaten on that holiday. We adore the carrot mold so much, I basically just substituted fresh pumpkin for the carrots. It was a hit with family and guests. Perfect for Thanksgiving, or if you just love pumpkin!
My mother used to make this for very special dairy meals. I used to think that when I started cooking I would make this all the time, but now I know my mother was right (she always is), this is so rich you should only eat it a few times a year. You have been warned!
This is a very sweet noodle pudding. Serve this as a sweet side dish like you would a Thanksgiving sweet potato casserole. You may halve this recipe if you like, in which case use 3 medium eggs. Please use mild curry powder in this.
When I lived in Pittsburgh, Mrs. Markovitz was my downstairs neighbor and landlord and a great cook. The smells from her house were amazing. This was one of her specialities especially around the Jewish New Year. The topping makes this irresistable!
This is a traditional Jewish good eats! This was given to me bay a co-worker from Barbados. I made it for my family at Easter time around 5 years ago and now it is requested for Christmas, Easter, and Thanksgiving.
What really brought me to this recipe is that it uses uncooked noodles. The standing time is very important, because if you are too impatient the noodles will come out a little too al dente to your liking.