Buttermilk Salad Dressing

Thick, creamy buttermilk salad dressing can be tossed with everything from mixed greens to pasta. These easy recipes include varieties like blue cheese, ranch, and garlic buttermilk salad dressing.

Beef Tenderloin with Maytag Blue Cheese-Buttermilk Dressing

Better Homes and Gardens

Dress up a beef tenderloin roast with an aromatic dressing. The creamy blue cheese sauce with a snap of Dijon mustard is a tasty complement to Christmas dinner.

Buttermilk Pesto Dressing

Midwest Living

Try this creamy blend on a green salad with chicken or shrimp, or use it in a pasta salad with cherry tomatoes. We also like it drizzled over grilled or steamed asparagus. Although this dressing tastes creamy, you won't miss the fat because you get rich flavor from the pesto, while Greek yogurt adds protein and calcium.

Buttermilk Garlic Dressing

Better Homes and Gardens

Dijon-style mustard boosts the flavor of this creamy and versatile salad dressing recipe.

Total: 10 mins

Beef Salad with Fresh Basil Dressing

Better Homes and Gardens

Tender strips of beef teamed with crunchy vegetables, crisp greens and a creamy low-fat dressing satisfy even the heartiest appetite.

Total: 30 mins

Grilled BLT Skewers

Better Homes and Gardens

Turkey and Nectarine Salad

Better Homes and Gardens

Toss homemade creamy dill dressing with turkey, nectarines, and greens to make this delicious summer salad.

Total: 25 mins

BLT Salad with Buttermilk Dressing

Better Homes and Gardens

BLTs aren't just for between bread. Toss bacon and tomatoes on top of grilled romaine for an unexpected new take on the salad course.

Total: 30 mins

Tossed Salad With Buttermilk Dressing

Family Circle

It takes only minutes to stir together this creamy salad dressing, and it tastes so much better than any store-bought version.

Coffee- and Smoked Paprika-Rubbed Steak with Vegetable Skewers

Diabetic Living

Stick it to hunger by serving protein-packed steak and vegetable kabobs for lunch or dinner. Prepare the skewers and allow to marinate overnight, then grill and add a side of rice for a complete meal in minutes.

Steak Salad with Buttermilk Dressing

Better Homes and Gardens

For a hearty one-dish salad, toss tender strips of beef with crisp salad greens, carrots, tomatoes, and yellow sweet peppers. Dress with a tangy mix of buttermilk, yogurt, white wine vinegar, mayonnaise, cheese, onions, and spices, and serve as a main dish.

Total: 30 mins

Oven-Fried Zucchini Fries with Herbed Buttermilk Dipping Sauce

Diabetic Living

Bored with French fries and ketchup? Coat zucchini sticks in buttermilk and bread crumbs, then bake and serve with homemade Herbed Buttermilk Dipping Sauce. The result: A side dish with just as much flavor and way fewer calories.

How to Make Salad Dressing

Bottled dressing won't be in the picture again when you learn the basic techniques behind how to make salad dressing. It's easy--just remember a few simple tricks.

Escarole-and-Endive Salad with Buttermilk Dressing


Trade standard iceberg or romaine for escarole and endive for a more unique salad starter.

Shake-it-Up Salad


Put the strawberries, string cheese, ham, and other ingredients in a container; cover, and let your child shake up their lunch.

Total: 20 mins
Total: 25 mins

How to Make Seven Layer Salad

Seven Layer Salad is a time-honored recipe that seems to make the guest list at almost every baby and bridal shower, family reunion, potluck, picnic and outdoor cookout or barbecue. The idea is simple: Layer seven ingredients in a bowl, add dressing and garnish. The dish is easy to make, you can mix and match whatever ingredients you already have on hand, and it naturally lends itself innovation and adaptation.

How to Make Caesar Salad

Did you know that Julius Caesar had nothing to do with the invention of the salad that bears his name? The credit for this delicious dish more properly goes to Caesar Cardini, a restaurateur who came up with the idea out of a combination of necessity and creativity. The story goes that Cardini wanted to serve salad to his restaurant patrons but found himself short of fresh ingredients to mix with his romaine lettuce. He raided his pantry and, using what he found there, concocted the recipe that went down in history. Other chefs began making Caesar Salad because of both its unique flavor and its economy--except for the lettuce and the egg in the dressing, it required no perishable ingredients.

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