Passover Breakfast and Brunch
If you're looking for Passover breakfast or brunch ideas, stop here. Choose from sweet fruit-filled blintzes, matzo meal pancakes, French toast, coffee cakes, and many more Passover breakfast recipes.See Popular Passover Breakfast and Brunch Recipes
If you prefer, substitute 3/4 cup slivered almonds for the coconut. Wait to add the almonds along with the wheat germ.
Make this slow cooker oatmeal for weekend guests or anytime you want a hot, no-fuss breakfast. Be sure to use steel-cut Irish oats; no other type will stand up to long cooking.
Serve this elegant yet low-fat dessert recipe for Thanksgiving or Christmas dinner. The coating of tea- and ginger-flavored caramelized sugar contrasts with the juicy sweetness of the oranges.
A tomato, sweet pepper, and horseradish jam complements this roasted asparagus side dish. Serve the jam pureed if you'd prefer a smoother texture.
Treat your family to Sunday brunch when you mix up this 30-minute frittata. Cottage cheese supplies extra protein without adding excessive calories.
Four colorful fruits--pineapple, oranges, pear and strawberries--make this sprightly compote ideal for breakfast or brunch.
this spring-inspired egg strata with ham, asparagus, and cheese is perfect for Easter or Mother's Day breakfast or brunch.
Breakfast may be the most important meal of the day -- but brunch is definitely the most enjoyable. A perfect fusion of the best parts of breakfast and lunch (and, if you like, happy hour), brunch is nearly impossible not to love. Brunch can be savory or sweet, hearty or light -- or all of the above -- depending on your mood.
Make this quiche on Sunday night and you can have a protein-packed breakfast ready and waiting all week long. It works well for brunch too!
If there's a dish more decadent than this Creme Brulee French Toast, we can't imagine what it could be. Sweet, rich and utterly delicious, this special breakfast (or brunch ... or dessert!)
The perfect Christmas breakfast and brunch recipes weigh heavily on my holiday shoulders. "They have to be something anyone can put together the night before," I tell myself. But what if you're heading off to midnight mass?
Not since peanut butter met chocolate has there been a better fusion than the mash-up known as brunch. Smack in the middle between breakfast and lunch, brunch is a perfect, leisurely way to enjoy the flavors of both meals. As the holidays approach and many of us anticipate house guests, there's no time like the present to start trying out some delicious brunch recipes.
Sometimes the simple things can seem the most indulgent. Such is the case with French toast--delectably battered and lightly fried slices of bread, dripping in maple syrup, served with a side of fresh fruit and a warm mug of coffee. It's the kind of meal that could just as well come from a fancy restaurant brunch, but can seem like even more of a treat when enjoyed in your own fuzzy slippers. Lucky for you, it's easy to learn how to make French toast.
We love brunch, and apparently so do a lot of our Recipe.com Facebook fans. Really, what's not to love? So often breakfast gets lost in the morning rush, lunch is on the go, and dinner -- well, it's the source of oh-so-many weary laments ("What to have for dinner?")
It's been said that fresh fruit is nature's candy--and with good reason. Fruit is sweet and delicious, colorfully wrapped, and doesn't require much dressing up to become an elegant dessert. While pies, tarts and cobblers all have their place, to truly savor the natural flavors of strawberries, melon, grapes and other fresh-picked "candies," you need look no further than how to make fruit salad.