Peach crisps offer much of the same taste sensation as their cousin the classic peach cobbler. Try recipes such as Peach Crisp or Gingered Peach and Pear Crisp, and you'll surely be a fan of this warm and luscious dessert.See Popular Peach Crisp Recipes
This ginger-spiced fruit dessert is a breeze to make. Select peaches that have healthy golden-yellow skin with no tinges of green. The ripe fruit should yield slightly to gentle pressure.
This scrumptious dessert also can be made with nectarines instead of peaches.
This low calorie, low fat fruit dessert recipe is topped with fiber-rich whole grain oats.
With an abundance of fresh fruit available in the summer months, it's sometimes hard to decide on just one. With this fruit dessert recipe you don't need to choose. Use both blueberries and peaches in the filling.
A crunchy oat and whole wheat flour topping adds a little extra fiber to this low-fat fruit dessert.
Even the kids can make this no-bake dessert. Just put canned peaches in a dish and top with granola and yogurt.
You get a double dose of ginger with each bite of this luscious dessert. Grated gingerroot flavors the fruit filling, and gingersnaps, combined with rolled oats, form the crumb topping.
This dessert recipe brings out the best in any peach. Some people like it just for the rolled oats, cinnamon, and crushed graham cracker topping.
Take a bite of this irresistible crisp to discover how the ginger in both the fruit and crust makes the flavor of summer-fresh peaches pop.
Whether you call it a crisp, crumble, brown betty, buckle, grunt, slump, pandowdy or cobbler, deep-dish fruit desserts can be enjoyed by everyone -- even family members who are watching their weight or cholesterol. This recipe for how to make peach cobbler is a heart-healthy alternative to the cobblers grandma used to make, but it stays true to the freshness and taste you expect from a homemade fruit dessert. Made with "good" fat in the form of canola oil, skim-milk and less than a cup of sugar, this dessert will please the whole family, and no one will know it's actually good for them.
For a simple fruit with a maddeningly fleeting season, I expect a lot from peaches. Don't get me wrong; I'm not asking them to do my laundry or take me out to dinner, but I do expect them to be sweet, juicy and, ideally, the variety that doesn't have a pit that clings mercilessly to the fruit. Thankfully, peaches more than live up to my expectations.
When the temperature starts to soar, the last thing you need is a hot oven to make things worse. But, hey, the family's gotta have dessert, right? (And maybe the guests, too.)
Autumn is right around the corner, says my calendar. But a quick trip to your local farmers market or vegetable stand might convince you otherwise. A bounty of fresh produce -- everything from blueberries, basil, and lettuce to early apples and summer squash -- is in season right now, just waiting to be enjoyed.
Brush up on all things stone fruits and get baking with these summer delights while they are in season.
I know what you're thinking. You've just read the headline, and right now, you're saying to yourself, "I know how to get an easy frozen dessert -- head to the freezer aisle. Why make one at home?"
For anyone trying to maintain a healthy diet, dinnertime can be dangerous. You're tired, you're stressed, and it's much easier to order a pizza or pick-up fast-food burgers on the way home than to cook a healthy and tasty dinner. Before you start dialing your favorite take-out place, rest assured that it's not only possible to make a quick and easy dinner at home but a healthy one, too.
When it comes to healthy eating, summer gives us a split personality. On one hand, we all want to eat healthy to ensure plenty of hours outside enjoying our favorite sun-splashed activities (in other words, we want to look better in our swimsuits). On the other hand, it seems like summer and treats are synonymous: fruit pies, buttery shortcakes, and of course, ice cream (lots and lots of ice cream!)