While they're perfect foods for fall harvest season, pumpkin muffins taste good throughout the year. From pumpkin chocolate chip muffins to batter spiked with pie spice, these easy recipes may be served as part of a breakfast or brunch, an afternoon tea, or a simple sweet dessert.See Popular Pumpkin Muffins Recipes
Moist, dark, spicy and sprinkled with sugar -- an excellent choice for holiday meals.
Use carrots to make these muffins extra moist. This quick and easy recipe starts with a mix and is the perfect brunch snack.
For these muffins, we took the classic pumpkin bread, added dried fruit, lemon peel, and spices, and sprinkled on a crunchy sugar topping.
The flavors of pumpkin and chocolate blend beautifully in these spiced muffins. Serve warm as snacks or for breakfast or brunch.
The secret to these delicious low-calorie muffins is a combination of moist, rich pumpkin and flavorful buckwheat. They're also rich in fiber.
Enjoy a taste of autumn any time with these easy to assemble muffins.
For Thanksgiving or Christmas breakfast or brunch, serve these diabetic food plan fruit muffins. The applesauce and pumpkin make them moist, low-fat, healthful, and delicious.
These healthful low-fat muffins are moist with the flavors of pumpkin, orange juice, and flavorful buckwheat.
Ok, we'll admit -- it's not like there's a shortage of things to make with canned pumpkin. You've got your pumpkin breads, pumpkin cheesecakes, pumpkin muffins and, of course, pumpkin pie. We're not turning any of it down, but let's face it: how many pumpkin pies are you going to make this year? And yet ... there are cans and cans and cans of pumpkin at the store right now just waiting for someone (like you) to snap them up on sale. Despite pumpkin's association with all manner of sweet and buttery baked goods, canned pumpkin is actually quiteread more
After turkey, pumpkin pie is about the most traditional of Thanksgiving foods. But is it any good? Let's face it, pumpkin pie is heavy, dense, cloying, and kind of dull. I can eat one spoonful of pumpkin pie and be done. I have a good recipe for pumpkin pie -- lighter because it involves folding a meringue into the sweetened pumpkin -- but it's a lot of work. Unpatriotic and sacrilegious as it may sound, I think there are better uses for pumpkin. And here's a little secret about pumpkin: The stuff you buy in a can isread more
Tis the season -- for pumpkin bread, and that's a good reason to be jolly. Nothing quite captures the culinary spirit of the holidays on the table like these slightly spicy, deeply rich loaves. But let's not make the same old pumpkin bread again this year, even though -- sure -- it's good and -- yes -- it came from Grandma.
Ok, we'll admit it: Halloween isn't even here yet, but already we're kind of taking pumpkins for granted. C'mon, can you blame us? Ever since a certain national coffee chain unleashed the pumpkin-spice latte, pumpkin (or at least, pumpkin spice) has been the official flavor of fall, popping up in all sorts of sweet treats from candies, cookies and muffins to breads and biscotti. Somewhere in all that, doesn't the pumpkin itself actually kind of get, well, lost? As much as we love our pumpkin desserts, we've found the perfect way to give our autumn sweet tooth aread more
Pumpkin pie, we love you. But when it's fall party time (whether it's an autumn dinner party, a Halloween hoedown, or a Thanksgiving spread), we'd like to shake up the dessert table with some pumpkin sweets that are a little unexpected. Pumpkin is one of those ingredients that bring out bragging rights, and rightfully so. For some gardeners, it's the urge to grow mega-pumpkins: the largest pumpkin ever grown (according to the University of Illinois Cooperative Extension weighed 1,140 pounds). And for big-thinking bakers, it's the yen to concoct monster pies: the largest pumpkin pie ever made was moreread more
Is it us, or does everything take on an orange glow this time of year -- and it's not just the sunlight through the changing leaves. Oh, that's right, maybe it's because we've been stuffing ourselves silly with pumpkin. You can't blame us for the craving; after all, they're everywhere you turn.
After nearly two years of cooking with my kid(s), I've discovered one thing that works like a charm--every time. Repetition. Sure, you may be reading this and thinking, "Tell me something I don't know; my kid wants chicken nuggets and plain pasta every night." But hear me out. If I want to try something new with the kids, I make a point of saying we're making something we've made before, only with a slight variation.