Marry the savory taste of ham and sweet honey for a juicy honey baked ham. You'll never go back to store-bought after trying these easy, delicious recipes for honey baked ham.See Popular Honey Baked Recipes
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Make the brown sugar and orange juice glaze and prepare the ham in just 15 minutes. Then relax while it bakes in the oven.
To strike the perfect balance between salty and sweet, get the hang of how to make a honey baked ham. It's a classic holiday dish, but there's no need to save it for special occasions--it makes a satisfying dinner (with guaranteed leftovers!) any day of the year.
Orange marmalade and honey pair up to make a tangy sweet sauce for a holiday ham.
Plan on using the leftover ham in sandwiches or at breakfast or brunch.
Once you learn how to cook a honey-glazed ham in your own kitchen you'll find it's just as easy to make one at home as it is to make the trip to a specialty store for a pre-sliced ham with a packet of glaze. What's more, you'll find the homemade version is considerably less expensive.
Consider the common pretzel -- the ultimate finger food, the perfect party appetizer. Born in southern Germany, where it what first baked by monks in the shape of folded hands in prayer, the pretzel came to America with immigrants, many of whom settled in Pennsylvania, where pretzel-making is still a big business -- as in "pass the Utz" or "don't hog the Snyder's of Hanover." Then came the Super Bowl and the Midnight Snack, followed closely by the "Honey, grab us some beers and a bag of pretzels," at which point the pretzel's status as one of America's favorite quick and easy snacks was secure.
Even people who don't usually like squash have a soft spot for the acorn squash. The ribbed, dark-green skin of this winter squash hides a bright orange interior that is very low in saturated fat and cholesterol but packed with nutrition, including Vitamin A, Vitamin B6, thiamin and magnesium. It's also high in fiber. There are a variety of opinions about how to cook acorn squash. Some people like the old-fashioned method of slicing the squash in half, removing the seeds, filling the cavity with brown sugar and butter and baking it cut-side up. Others like to drizzle honey or maple syrup in the cavity after brushing the squash with melted butter.
It's almost an American rite of passage to understand how to cook cranberries. One of the few fruits native to the continent, cranberries emerged as a dietary staple in the 1550s, eaten fresh, ground, mashed or baked into bread.
This gluten free cake is a great dessert for anyone following a gluten-free diet, but it's so delicous that it will please anyone who loves cake.
A good old country ham or a spiral-cut ham makes a classic centerpiece to your Christmas feast. And since it's a special meal, make your Christmas ham extraspecial as well, without spending a bundle. One way to do that is with your glaze, which can turn an ordinary piece of meat into a succulent dish with an array of subtle (and not so subtle flavors).
Great grilling recipes, like this one for Tequila-Honey-Lime Marinated Drumsticks, inevitably bring up the age-old question: Which came first, the chicken or the worm? By which we're talking about that dumb tradition of putting a caterpillar in bottles of tequila. It's not a real tradition at all, just a marketing gimmick.
Before making your Christmas ham, ask yourself this simply question: "What is ham?" Go on, define it! Not as easy as you thought, is it?
Frosty mornings fairly cry out for a good French toast recipe. You may have to content yourself with cold cereal and a container of yogurt for breakfast during the busy workweek, but come a chilly winter's weekend, there's no reason not to take things a bit slower. Pancakes are good; waffles even better.
Serve up these gluten free and protein and fruit packed Blueberry Oatmeal Muffins for an easy weekend meal or a grab-and-go breakfast during the week.
When it comes to making people happy, you can't do much better than than a platter of pork ribs. There's something uniquely satisfying about the tender, flavorful meat, carefully plucked from the bone. Whether you like your ribs with a dry rub or a sticky sauce, baked or grilled, we've got the recipe for you.
While it's true that flour isn't allowed in Passover dishes, it doesn't mean you can't create some stunning desserts. Think beyond traditional cakes, cookies, and pies--there are plenty of sweet treats that don't require leavening. Take, for example, our flourless chocolate cake.
Make these little cream-filled fruit tarts the next time you need a special occasion dessert--or just want to end a regular day on a sweet note.