Hash Brown Casseroles

Hash browns are one of the best breakfast or brunch sides around, so when you layer hash browns into a breakfast casserole, you've got everyone's attention (and forks). Try passing hot sauce for a fun contrast to a hash brown casserole at your next breakfast or brunch.

Spicy Sausage and Sweet Potato Hash

Diabetic Living

Cook breakfast at home to control the doneness of your egg. From runny to over hard, you can turn off the burner whenever you think this hash is finished!

Total: 25 mins

Farmer's Casserole (for 12)

Better Homes and Gardens

This classic casserole features all the breakfast favorites--hash browns, cheese, ham, and scrambled eggs.

Swiss Potatoes and Asparagus

Better Homes and Gardens

Creamy, rich and oh-so satisfying, this slow cooker potato casserole will elevate your brunch from average to outstanding.

Hash Brown Strata

Better Homes and Gardens

A strata is a casserole with layered eggs and bread. In this version, frozen hash browns stand in for the bread and refrigerated egg product for the eggs.

Hash Brown Casserole

Better Homes and Gardens

Add some ham to a classic cheesy potato dish and you have a family-friendly main dish that comes together in a flash.

Ham and Apple Skillet

Better Homes and Gardens

How easy! All your breakfast favorites--hash brown potatoes, eggs, ham, and cheese--in one pan.

Herbed Egg-Potato Bake

Midwest Living

Add hash brown potatoes, fresh herbs, and mushrooms to a basic egg casserole to create this hearty breakfast dish.

Make-it-Mine Egg Casserole

Better Homes and Gardens

Loaded Hash Browns

Better Homes and Gardens

How to Make Hash Browns

Knowing how to make hash browns is like bringing a piece of American diner culture into your home. How were hash browns invented, and how did they become so popular? Some think they owe their heritage to the Swedish potato dish, Roesti, which is a delicious pancake of shredded, browned potatoes -- crispy on the outside, tender on the inside.

How to Cook Wild Rice

When you thumb through cookbooks or surf the net looking for instructions on how to cook wild rice, you may be surprised to find out that wild rice isn't a rice at all, but instead a nutritious grain. In fact, it's the only cereal grain that's native to North America.

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