You may be familiar but then again this may be new to you. It’s a dish my Mom made, still does, and I never met a potato I didn’t like, so this is a perfect dish in my opinion. It’s as simple as it sounds, potatoes and bread! So simple but so delicious.
Thanksgiving is just days away and now we are focusing on the fantastic "side dishes" that make or break our Thanksgiving feast. We "talked turkey" but now we are talking stuffing, mashed potatoes, corn, string bean casserole, sweet potatoes, cranberry sauce and more.
If you still have delicious apples that you picked from local orchards, this is an easy and delicious recipe that the whole family will enjoy. They are individual apple pie baked apples. Prep time is 20 minutes and baking time is about 30 minutes. Enjoy!
I'm discovering how versatile Matzo can be. I've seen recipes for matzo lasagne, matzo French toast, and matzo mac and cheese! I even saw how to make matzo huevos rancheros! Besides matzo ball soup, and just spreading butter on your matzo, how do you like to eat the cracker-like flatbreads?
Do you Italian-Americans simmer a big pot of "gravy" on Sundays? What about those of you with a German or Mexican background? What recipes from your grandparents do you still like to make? And let’s hear from those with origins in the rest of Europe, as well as Asia, and the Middle East? Whatever your background, are you still serving dishes that were inspired by those places?
I don't think there's really a "BEST" way to prepare a turkey. Holiday dinners are subjective and probably have a lot to do with traditions and recipes and techniques that have been handed down from previous generations. So just for fun, let's hear from those of you who will be roasting turkey Thursday. What method will you be using? Covered roasting pan? Uncovered pan? Plastic bag? Will you brine? Will you baste? Will you use a turkey fryer?