I had some already made pesto in the fridge, so this was quick and delicious. I can't remember eating more delicious salmon. I doubled the recipe, and it was supposed to be leftovers but there weren't any. Recipe courtesy of Kalyn's Kitchen. Recipe adapted from Mark Bittman's Quick and Easy Recipes from the New York Times.
I never would have thought to combine green olives with cream cheese and celery, but it sure is delicious. I used regular cream cheese instead of reduced-fat. This is a serving size, but I assure you there were plenty more made that disappeared. Recipe courtesy of Eating Well.
I was making this for someone else and wasn't sure how picky they would be so I decided to stick with something simple. It kind of brings to mind less is more, and you don't have to add more ingredients to have something that tastes delicious. This got rave reviews, and even I loved it although I expected to be bored with it. I tripled the recipe and there were no leftovers. Great sandwich. Recipe courtesy of the Settlement Cookbook 1965. Don't forget to check my recipe for boiled eggs to make this even simpler.
I must confess I am not a sweet tea fan, but when I found this recipe I saved it to make for others who do love it. What a simple way to make a beverage most people are willing to pay for. Recipe courtesy of cookincode3 and allrecipes.com.
Feel free to add Italian or Greek herbs for extra seasoning. I used some sicilian seasoning with the olive oil, lemon juice, salt, and pepper. I made 18 spears at once and just added a tablespoon of oil and adjusted the seasoning to suit. This was so tasty I couldn't stop eating it once it came out of the oven. Nice and crunchy and bursting with flavor. Recipe courtesy of about.com.
The grated orange peel is the secret in this recipe. This is a definite "make-again" recipe in my book. Great flavors and no more effort than any french toast. Serve with maple syrup or top with fresh orange sections tossed with sugar and orange liqueur. Recipe courtesy of Betty Crocker's Old-Fashioned Cookbook.
We made this without the smoked turkey and ham hock, and it was still heavenly. This was a great way to use the stock from turkey dinner. Recipe courtesy of Variety Pack Favorite Recipes From Jan and Norman. Serving size is estimated. Delicious!
I see no reason to make regular cornbread ever again--not when I can have this. The house smells heavenly, and this goes great with my chili. Recipe courtesy of The Best of Country Cooking 2010 and Judy Roland of Mount Holly, North Carolina.
These pancakes have a restaurant-style texture, and they're simple to make. Recipe courtesy of Southern Sideboards Southern Living Hall of Fame Junior League of Jackson, Mississippi and Mrs. W.E. Walker, Jr.
I love egg salad, but this is over-the-top delicious. Recipe courtesy of Taste of Home 2010 Contest-Winning Annual Recipes and Jane Ozment of Purcell, Oklahoma. She substitutes English muffins or toasted bread if she doesn't have croissants.
I'm not a pancake lover, but these are delicious. Recipe courtesy of Feeding the Flock (For All Our Friends--From the Koffee Pot, Nampa ID) and Maxine Carroll. I threw in a splash of buttermilk to regular milk to make buttermilk. The recipe doesn't state how to cook, but I used 1/4 cup measure for the batter and cooked in a slightly greased pan (flip when you see bubbles on the first side). Serving size is estimated.
This makes a delicious light and fluffy pancake--it's like going out for pancake breakfast but better because it's in the comfort of your own home. The best part of this recipe are the many possible variations--wholewheat, buckwheat, cornmeal, bran, and fruit options. Recipe courtesy of Better Homes and Gardens New Cookbook 2010.