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 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.
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.
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 found this recipe while searching for an additional kugel to add to my Passover holiday menu. This was a HUGE success. You can pre-make the kugel and then right before you start your seder as your dinner is being kept warm in the oven place it inside to reheat. When your family reaches the festive meal portion of the evening spread the preserves on top and serve.
This recipe was found at http://www.jewish-food.org/ and was attributed to Linda Shapiro (email@example.com).
This simple, easy, consistent noodle kugel was named "Yellow Kugel" by our former boarder (and still friend), Dvora, who had the bad fortune to live with us when I was pregnant with our third kid, and therefore NOT in the mood to cook. I was still able to handle this, so we ate a lot of it. Fortunately, Dvora didn't mind. (Me either) Adapted from a recipe in "The Makings of a Meal."
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 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.