Green Bean Casseroles
These updated versions of green bean casseroles start with ingredients that made casseroles famous. Experiment with bacon-and-herb and creamy wild mushroom variations, and expand your vegetable casserole confidence.See Popular Green Bean Casseroles Recipes
With a slimmed-down white sauce, this creamy green bean casserole side dish recipe is low in fat and sodium.
We updated this favorite side dish casserole recipe with fresh onion and baby portobello mushrooms. Make ahead to save time.
To keep fat and sodium in check, a toasty whole grain topper replaces the traditional fried onion rings in this holiday side dish recipe. Perfect for the diabetic diet.
Cut the fat and calories in this side dish casserole by using reduced fat soup and a topping of onions and bread crumbs.
Can the canned condensed soups and stir together your own creamy casserole sauce. It's easier than you might think, plus you can tailor the seasonings to your palate!
Try this lightened version of a favorite side-dish casserole recipe. Mix the beans with lower sodium soup and yogurt and top with a mixture of bread crumbs and sauteed onions.
Hand-crisped shallots are an elegant replacement for the canned French-fried onions so often used to garnish these classic holiday bean dish. When cleaning mushrooms, do so with a brush or damp paper towel -- when washed in water, mushrooms become soggy.
Remember back when Sunday dinners and holidays just weren't complete without everyone's favorite green bean casserole on the table? We all loved those crunchy fried onions topping the creamy blend of mushroom soup and beans. Learning how to make green bean casserole was a new cook's rite of passage, and this recipe sat in almost everyone's recipe box.
Spinach is delicious, but sometimes it's nice to mix things up--learning how to cook chard will provide an alternative leafy green for weeknight meals.
Once you learn how to cook a honey-glazed ham in your own kitchen you'll find it's just as easy to make one at home as it is to make the trip to a specialty store for a pre-sliced ham with a packet of glaze. What's more, you'll find the homemade version is considerably less expensive.
Spinach may be one of the first things that come to mind when we speak of the nutritional virtues of dark green leafy vegetables, which are great low-calorie sources of nutrients such as calcium, iron, and vitamins A and C. But it doesn't always top the list of foods people--especially kids--look forward to eating. The trick to making this "super food" a popular dish at your dinner table is knowing how to make spinach delicious and appealing to even the pickiest of eaters.