Easter Eggs and Egg Dye
Host a neighborhood Easter egg hunt -- or just whip up a few treats for the family -- with these Easter recipes. From Easter egg cookies to dyeing and decorating ideas, you'll find egg-cellent choices here.See Popular Easter Eggs and Egg Dye Recipes
Egg candies, darling bunny cakes, and delicious dessert ideas are some of the sweetest ways to end an Easter celebration. Try one of these this weekend.
Bread dough is shaped into Easter eggs then decorated with pastel icing for these fun rolls.
Make these easy chocolate candies for Easter baskets or to serve with Easter dinner. Pudding mix provides the chocolate for the centers. For the coating, you can choose either dark chocolate, milk chocolate, or white chocolate.
A ham and cheese omelet rolled in a crepe makes a filling breakfast. Perfect for brunch, too.
Fill this low-carb omelet with smoked salmon this time; try turkey or ham next time.
Treat your family to Sunday brunch when you mix up this 30-minute frittata. Cottage cheese supplies extra protein without adding excessive calories.
Refrigerated biscuits make a perfect crust for this colorful brunch dish.
Asparagus, available year-round in many in grocery stores, is at its best during spring. When you find it fresh, and possibly locally grown, make the most of it in this main-dish quiche.
Crisp-tender asparagus and zucchini bring color to this crowd-pleasing breakfast casserole. Each serving only has 84 calories and 2 grams of fat.
Break out of the expected with these inspired variations on classic deviled eggs for your next party or potluck.
Crab and chutney on this deviled egg mixture makes this popular appetizer a bit fancy, yet still quick to make and so versatile.
Make this potato and egg casserole before you go to bed and then bake it in the morning for breakfast or brunch.
Easter egg hunts -- coming soon to a lawn near you -- mean lots of hard-boiled eggs. (P.S. If you're one of those "cooks" who can't even boil water, be sure to click here for Foolproof Hard-Boiled Eggs.) Kids and grown-ups love dyeing and hiding them. (I won't forget the time I found one in my slipper!) But what do you do with all the "leftovers?" Since most of those dyed eggs will be unrefrigerated for several days and sitting in maybe not so clean grass (or shoes?), they're not really safe to eat. But it's ever so easyread more