America's most popular shellfish, shrimp can be prepared in multiple ways. Whether fried, grilled, or bacon-wrapped, these easy seafood recipes for shrimp all tip the scale on flavor.See Popular Shrimp Recipes
Coconut coating adds crunch to baked shrimp, which are served with a curried apricot dipping sauce.
Mexican flavors give a fresh twist to this classic Southern dish. And best of all, each serving has only 382 calories!
When you're more in the mood for surf than turf, the only thing standing between you and a delicious seafood dish is knowing how to boil shrimp. Boiling is a popular method for cooking shrimp because it's quick (just a few minutes), no-fuss, no-fat, and produces a firm-but-tender texture.
This shrimp and pea pod main dish receives an Asian-style twist from ingredients like hoisin sauce, toasted sesame seeds, and bok choy.
Forget pre-cooked shrimp--acquire the skills for how to grill shrimp, and you'll find it's a quick and tasty way to prepare this seafood staple.
Combine Swiss and cheddar cheeses with mushroom soup to make this quick and simple shrimp and rice casserole recipe.
This Cajun-style fish is stuffed with crab and shrimp--a hearty, flavorful dinner for seafood lovers.
You can substitute crab-flavored fish (surimi) pieces, flaked, for the cooked shrimp and crab in this delicious breakfast casserole.
These little bite-size appetizers, shrimp perched on a light filling atop a pastry of sour cream and sharp cheddar cheese, are easily assembled and delightfully pretty.
Half of this rich and zesty sauce serves as a dip alongside the seafood; the other half, laced with a splash of soy sauce, is basted over the prawns when broiling.
Olives, apricots and dates might sound like an odd trio, but trust us: this Moroccan dinner packs a mind-blowing amount of flavor into each bite.
Mussels, shrimp, and squid simmer in a homemade tomato-wine sauce that's served over pasta in this main-dish recipe.
Brown rice flour and cornstarch achieve the same amount of crisp as traditional wheat-based breadings.
A melting pot of traditions go into Creole dishes French, Spanish, African and Native American originating in the Louisiana Bayou.