Not just for Jewish holidays, potato pancakes are a delicious treat any day, and great at breakfast or brunch. Serve with applesauce and sour cream and offer your breakfast or brunch guests genuine potato pancake bliss.See Popular Potato Pancakes Recipes
Traditional potato pancakes are tastier when they're served with this creamy mushroom-onion sauce.
Our version of potato pancakes is so easy and delicious that you'll want to make them for special occasions or for any occasion.
The great reason why you should learn to make potato pancakes is that you can serve them for breakfast, lunch or dinner!
It's worth learning how to make potato pancakes, as they're the perfect accompaniment to any meal--breakfast, lunch or dinner.
Latkes are treats that have become closely associated with Hanukkah. But you don't need to celebrate Hanukkah to enjoy these crisp and tasty potato pancakes.
For a fresh take on potato latkes, mix the shredded spuds with parsnips, scallions and herbs.
This side dish, which will remind you of potato pancakes, gets a crispy crust when you fry the potatoes in melted butter.
It is a holiday tradition to fry latkes in hot oil, but here shredded potato-and-onion pancakes get a coating of matzo crumbs, are pan-fried in a small amount of oil and finished in a hot oven for a few minutes. The golden-crisp results have only 4 grams of fat and 100 calories per serving-truly a miracle.
These light and fluffy pancakes, made with sour cream and potato starch, are best served with fresh fruit at breakfast.
Rosti is a traditional Swiss potato pancake typically served as a side dish but we added ham and cheese to transform it into an easy weeknight supper. Enjoy with steamed asparagus and chunky applesauce on the side.
The story of Hanukkah tells of the miracle oil that was only supposed to last one day but actually burned for eight days. Hence, eight days of celebration, eight days of latkes (potato pancakes), donuts, fritters, and other foods cooked in oil. Also, until last year, eight days of our kids nagging, whining, and demanding presents.
Think of pot roast as the ultimate comfort-food chameleon. It starts out as a jumble of meat, veggies and liquid tossed into a pot, but then it converts into a rich, flavorful dish. If you decide to learn how to cook pot roast, you'll be making some culinary magic, turning budget-friendly ingredients into something wonderful with little effort. A pot roast takes longer to cook than a regular roast, but you won't be wasting your time fussing over it.
Potatoes deserve to move from the obligatory side dish to the dinner table's main event. Meat-and-potatoes sounds so sad, so everyday. With these main-dish potato recipes, you'll not only indulge yourself in one of nature's most perfect sources of vitamins, but also have one of the original comfort foods front and center.
A pile of fresh summer zucchini is left anonymously at your front door by an overwhelmed gardener-- an adult version of the childhood prank, doorbell ditch. Or perhaps you're the one looking to unload some summer squash? It does grow quickly and sometimes to obscene proportions.
A heaping bowl of buttery mashed potatoes is all but mandatory at the Thanksgiving table, but what can you do with leftover spuds once all the guests have gone home? Actually, they're surprisingly versatile. With a little inspiration, your mashed potatoes will be transformed from side dish to the main event.
We are never ones to argue with Cheesy Mashed Potatoes (click here for the recipe) as a great Thanksgiving side dish. Far from it, no holiday seems complete without this beloved side dish whose recipes probably have been passed down from generation to generation in most families. And the one we have here is a beaut -- starting with lovely baked potatoes that gets mashed to perfection and blended with sour cream, butter, and rich cheddar cheese.