Turkey chili may sport a low-fat profile, but you won't miss the beef. From spicy white turkey chili to turkey bean chili, these easy recipes are just as hearty as beef (and better for your heart). They're suited to both crockpot and stove.
This white chili with ground turkey recipe doesn't have tomatoes, but it has plenty of heat from fresh jalapenos. Gauge the hotness with the number of peppers you add.
Call on this thick and chunky soup with extra veggies when you need a satisfying meal on a cold wintry day.
This wintertime dish looks like navy bean soup, but tastes like a mild-flavored chili. It's topped with a spicy Mexican salsa that's made with tomatillos.
This turkey chili tastes like you slaved over it all day, but this one-pan dinner comes together in less than 45 minutes!
Unlike most pumpkin recipes, this stew calls for diced squash rather than canned. Feel free to use any protein source, such as extra beans, lentils, or ground chicken, in place of the beef and turkey.
A corn bread topper gives this zesty chili a homey touch. Turkey is a healthier alternative to the red meat.
Bottled salsa saves you the effort of chopping tomatoes, onions, and peppers for this spicy turkey chili recipe.
Stuff a baked potato with turkey chili and broccoli, then top with cheese for a healthy one-dish dinner.
Packaged turkey meatballs turn chili into a 30-minute recipe. For added interest, it's made with three kinds of beans--kidney, pinto, and black.
A spicy jalapeno pepper heats up this classic chili recipe. The mild flavors of kidney beans and rice mellow the meal.
Chili is always a popular winter dish, and this hearty casserole recipe gives it a new look. To serve, scoop up a big spoonful of the cheesy cornbread topping along with the spicy chili for each guest.
We used ground beef, jarred salsa, beans, and potatoes to make this soup extra satisfying. Omit the meat to create a hearty vegetarian dish.
Enjoy leftovers of the Turkey Chili with a piece of cornbread for lunch or dinner tomorrow.
Chili is an all-American favorite--and one that lends itself to much interpretation. In fact, once you factor in the regional trends and personal tastes, there may be as many variations on how to make chili as there are people who make it. While most recipes use some combination of the same basic ingredients--meat, beans, peppers, tomatoes and spices--chili aficionados are particular about their tastes.