After receiving a number of complements during a corporate carry-in, Mary passed on her healthy recipe. She noted that you can omit the bacon bits and replacment them with pine nuts if you like. Mary also mentions that she uses this same technique to roast cauliflower and broccoli. This recipe has 3 WW points per serving as written.
People who aren't keen on Brussels sprouts will become converts, and those who love them will be over the moon ... so much nicer than just boiling them! This is a forgiving recipe: if you don't have whipping cream, use Carnation evaporated milk or Half n Half. If you've already got dried bread crumbs that need using up, substitute those for making the fresh ones. It will still taste great!
Found this on a site called "skinny weight watchers recipes". I HATE brussel sprouts and LOVE this!! I've even gotten my kids and husband to eat brussel sprouts too! I make these at least 1-2 times per week!
I've only eaten brussel sprouts steamed, until I found this recipe. This is from my mom's 500 Low-Carb Recipes' cookbook by Dana Carpender. I added the lemon juice.
This recipe has lots of possibilities!
This recipe I received from an elderly lady who, with her daughters, catered homecooked food for large parties. My 11yr old daughter fell in love with these and I was able to get the recipe because of this.
This is my mom's recipe and has a delicious carmelized color and aroma! It is a fabulous side dish and a great way to prepare these without the tons of extra fat and calories you get from breading or adding cheese.
Quick, simple, and unbelievably tasty. This recipe could make even a self-professed brussels sprout hater change their mind. Roasting at a high temperature with olive oil brings out the sweetness and reduces the cabbagey taste of brussels sprouts, caramelizing the edges.
We use this recipe for a quick addition of a veggie to many of our meals. The steaming takes away some of the time needed to brown up the brussel sprouts to a nice, caramel color for a wonderful taste!
I love Brussels sprouts and think they have an undeserved bad reputation with so many because they are often overcooked. (Cooking Brussels sprouts releases sulfur compounds; when overcooked, they develop an unpleasant sulfurous flavor and smell.) In this recipe, adapted from Eating Well (October/November 2006), a small amount of bacon goes a long way to impart its wonderful, smoky flavor to the sprouts.
This is the first time I cooked brussel sprouts ... an easy to make dish. I forgot to time it so the times listed are estimates. I changed a few things but kept it pretty close to the recipe on the package. The Maui onion is a sweet onion similar to the Viladia onion. You may want to increase the seasonings to overcome the strong brussel sprout flavor...at least the one I ate was strong!
Here is an easy way to dress up brussel sprouts. If you like brussel spourts this is for you. I can't promise to make you love brussel sprouts if you don't already but I do encourage you to try them this way. Fresh sprouts make a difference.