Had never heard of Johnny Marzetti until recently stumbling on his recipe in some newspaper website. Actually, research shows Marzetti's Restaurant in Columbus, Ohio was the source of this great comfort food dish back in the 20's (..is it still there?). Have seen ingredients of several versions of this dish here, but none with all these great ingredients. This is an ultimate comfort food that is even better at the second and third sitting. I think that the sausage and Italian cheese blend is key to success of this rendition. Dish is great with a nice green salad.
This one was handed down to my step-mother by an old friend, who got it from her mother. This is an easy, hard-to-quit eating desert...one that will get requests for the recipe. Sorry about the calories. Chocolat pudding can easily be subsituted for butterscotch- just a matter of preference.
This Curtis Stone original, via AOL, is a healthy, tasty entree that will be sure to please the most discriminating palate. I served with a spinach and vinegrette salad. I also used Kraft shredded parmesan cheese.
Found this in the Greer Now magazine and it is a wonderful, easy to fix recipe. One that can be doubled if you have a large crowd to feed or want to freeze some up for future use. I used super market rotisserie chicken that was on sale. Great served with a nice garden salad.
Found this in the Charlotte Observor recently and it seems to have originated in a Chapel Hill eatery. Quick and very tasty. I used dried parsley (1 tbsp) which I had on hand. Great served with an nice fresh garden salad.
This is a surefire pleaser, found many years ago on eatchicken.com. So easy, yet different from run-of-mill baked chicken. The corn makes a great accompaniment. Supposedly this recipe eminated from farmers of Eastern Shore Maryland.
Could not find the taste I wanted, and did not want the creaminess of so many canned soup recipes. So, concoted this one and was very pleased with the results. Hope you do, too. Warning- use sirloin tips and NOT stew beef, unless you're prepared to cook dish much, much longer.
Had this dish somewhere and had been craving ever since. Unable to find the recipe, put together my own and it turned out just as I'd hoped. The key is the saltiness of the Smithfield ham. No canned mushrooms allowed! Only the fresh boys. Suppose you could use prosciuotto in place of Smithfield ham. Hope you find this as easy and delightful as I did.