Why bring another boring slaw to your next potluck? Instead, save last night's broccoli stalks and whip up one of these recipes for easy and delicious broccoli slaw.See Popular Broccoli Slaw Recipes
Create a new slaw with broccoli, oranges and a light citrus dressing.
To make this a 30-minute recipe, cook the potatoes in the microwave. Make the cheesy hamburger topping while the potatoes cook.
Most people throw away broccoli stems, preferring to eat the florets. But cut into long thin strips with a fine julienne peeler, the sweet and crunchy stems are perfect in a fresh-tasting slaw with carrots, scallions and salty sunflower seeds.
Chipotle peppers add a little heat to this broccoli slaw salad side dish.
Soba noodles, made from buckwheat, have a nutty flavor. Find them in specialty or Asian markets. They add a hearty flavor to this broccoli and carrot side dish. Toss in cooked chicken for a quick dinner idea.
This easy turkey recipe, simmered in a slow cooker, calls for only five ingredients and makes enough to serve a crowd. Refrigerate leftover filling for another meal. And substitute buns in place of tortillas for a change.
Use spinach or tomato tortillas to make a colorful presentation for these tasty 30-minute Asian wraps. If you desire, substitute chicken for the pork.
Broccoli slaw makes a quick filler for these healthy chicken sandwiches. Peanut sauce adds extra flavor.
We've lightened this popular potluck classic with a dressing of reduced-fat mayo and yogurt. To speed preparation, use shredded broccoli slaw from the produce aisle.
A seasoned tofu dressing tops the broccoli slaw and the chicken in this recipe. The filling can also go into a whole wheat tortilla for a wrap.
A homemade peanut sauce adds just the right amount of moistness to the ginger-scented chicken filling.
You've cooked a big bunch of broccoli along with a main dish, and (surprise!), there are still a few florets left in the serving bowl. Not that we don't love broccoli, but it's not exactly as popular on the dinner table as the steak you served it with.
There's no doubt broccoli is good for you--it's loaded with fiber, vitamin C, and other cancer-fighting compounds. And it's delicious all by itself, either steamed with a little bit of sweet-cream butter or roasted with a drizzle of olive oil. But don't get stuck in a broccoli rut!