Upside Down Cake
While pineapple is the most common of the upside down cake desserts, your family will love to try others as well. Other fruits, such as peaches, raspberries, strawberries, and oranges make delightful upside down cakes, too.See Popular Upside Down Cake Recipes
When I was growing up, my mom had an apple cake recipe that she made regularly. She laced thin strips of apple throughout the cake, which she baked in a bundt pan until it was a deep golden brown. I can't remember if she made it for special occasions, or whether it was just an easy thing to bake when she was in the mood, but since then I've always had a soft spot for any type of apple cake.
Whip up this pineapple upside down cake with a spin: adding carrot. The addition provides extra nutrients while boosting the cake flavor.
With caramel, custard and whipped topping, this coffee-infused French toast bake is almost like a dessert!
Since Colonial times, pineapples have represented warmth and hospitality. What better way, then, to welcome guests to your home than with a pineapple upside-down cake? Dense, moist and delicious, this cake is a tasty dessert for any meal.
Whip up Betty Crocker® Gluten Free yellow cake mix to create a delicious fruit-topped dessert.
For a twist on a traditional dessert, top crushed pineapple with peach halves. Delicious!
Weeknight easy! Here's a fresh fruit dessert made with cake mix that you can serve warm.
When you flip this chocolate cake out of the pan, you have a coconut and pecan topped dessert.
To celebrate the homey, garden-to-table nature of this simple cake, serve it warm from the oven.
Food snobs can turn their noses up all they want: we're not going to apologize for this upside-down pizza casserole. It fulfills three of our most important criteria for a weeknight dinner: is it easy? Check.
Polenta is prettied up in a citrus-infused upside-down cake sweetened with wedges of plums.
This easy to prepare dessert recipe is easy to prepare. Everyone loves the combination of almonds, apricots, and caramel.
This fruity dessert is traditionally made in a cast-iron skillet--ideal for caramelizing the pears into a lush sweetness that complements the spicy cake. Kids love the fact that the cake is turned upside down for serving.
A glistening upside-down cake never fails to impress. Instead of the standard canned pineapple, this updated version features luscious mango. An old-fashioned cast-iron skillet is ideal for this cake, but you can also use a cake pan. Covered, the topping will keep in the refrigerator for up to 2 days. Look for crystallized ginger in the spice section of well-stocked supermarkets.
This colorful dessert, prepared with a packaged cake mix, goes together quickly. For an even prettier cake, top with maraschino cherries and pecans.