The traditional Hungarian stew has become an all-American favorite with its mix of seasoned meat and veggies. From ground beef goulash to Hungarian goulash, these easy recipes for beef goulash represent the best of blended cultures.See Popular Beef Goulash Recipes
A teaspoon of cocoa contributes flavor to this Old World Hungarian goulash recipe of sirloin steak with noodles in a beef broth mixture with cabbage, carrots, and onions. Serve the goulash with a dollop of sour cream.
Depending on how much heat you like, choose sweet or hot Hungarian paprika to spice this goulash main-dish recipe.
Depending on how much heat you like, choose sweet or hot Hungarian paprika to spice this goulash.
Goulash, a traditional Hungarian stew made with chunks of beef and seasoned with paprika, is one of those comfort foods that resonates with almost everyone. Its tomato-based sauce mingles with the rich flavors of beef and veggies, while the paprika (essentially smoked dried chile) gives the dish a smoky complexity. The stew is usually served over hot buttered egg noodles, but white rice or mashed potatoes would also be tasty.
This streamlined goulash skips the step of browning the beef, and instead coats it in a spice crust to give it a rich mahogany hue. This saucy dish is a natural served over whole-wheat egg noodles. Or, for something different, try prepared potato gnocchi or spaetzle.
Layer the vegetables, meat and tomato mixture in your slow cooker in the morning and leave it until dinner. Just make the noodles, and this beef dinner is done.
Unsweetened cocoa powder adds a hint of flavor to this hearty beef, cabbage and noodle soup. This combo makes for a complete meal in a bowl.
When you're in the mood for a hearty meal but want something other than the usual beef stew, why not learn how to make goulash? This Hungarian stew was once the food of poor shepherds--in fact, that's how the dish got its name, which is derived from "gulyas," the Hungarian word for shepherd. Goulash recipes have been around for hundreds of years, and while the dish has meager origins, it's now prepared in even the most well-to-do Hungarian kitchens and upscale restaurants.
It's hard to resist the siren song of beef--its deep, earthy flavor is uniquely satisfying, and its boldness is utilized in cuisines across the globe, from Chinese stir-fries to Hungarian goulash. But Italian flavors pair particularly well with beef, as evidenced by the wide variety of recipes we've collected below. How many are included in your family's weekly menus?
This Hungarian goulash recipe is so easy to make. Just layer all ingredients in the morning, let it simmer until dinner and serve over hot noodles - it's that easy!
Whether you're biting into tangy pulled pork piled onto a soft white bun or tender "white meat" medallions of tenderloin, you're going to get one thing from pork: flavor. Yep, pigs rule when it comes to taste--you can thank the fat that runs through the animal. Pork comes in many different cuts, and each performs differently in a slow cooker, but the long, low-heat cooking process is generally good for moist, tender meat. When you're working with chops or a roast, you probably want to start out with a quick sear on the stovetop for a nice golden color and caramelized crust, then let the slow cooker do the rest of the work.
The good news on chocolate continues to pile up. We've known for a while now that regular chocolate consumption is not only good for your heart but can improve your mood as well. Earlier this year, studies found that chocolate eaters tend to be a bit thinner.