Mashed cauliflower is much like mashed potatoes, but with more kick. These mashed cauliflower recipes will win over everyone at your dinner table.See Popular Mashed Cauliflower Recipes
This Recipe is appropriate for Phases 2, 3, & 4 of the Atkins Diet. Join Atkins today to sign up for your Free Quick-Start Kit including 3 Atkins Bars and gain access to Free Tools and Community, as well as over 1,500 other Free Atkins-friendly Recipes.
Adding cauliflower and carrot to mashed potatoes adds nutrients and keeps the calories low for this side dish.
Our savory cauliflower puree makes a perfect low-carb stand-in for mashed potatoes. It gets its fabulous flavor from garlic, buttermilk and a touch of butter and, best of all, it has about one-quarter of the calories of typical mashed potatoes. If you like, vary it by adding shredded low-fat cheese or chopped fresh herbs.
Did you know that caulflower is all the rage? Useful cauliflower recipes and tips.
Cauliflower simply never appealed to me the way other vegetables do: it wasn't a little tree, like broccoli, nor did it have its own flavorful appeal, like carrots. (Check out this slide show of carrot recipes, too, by the way.) It didn't even sneak up on me, like Brussels sprouts.
We are never ones to argue with Cheesy Mashed Potatoes (click here for the recipe) as a great Thanksgiving side dish. Far from it, no holiday seems complete without this beloved side dish whose recipes probably have been passed down from generation to generation in most families. And the one we have here is a beaut -- starting with lovely baked potatoes that gets mashed to perfection and blended with sour cream, butter, and rich cheddar cheese. So if you're thinking "traditional," go right ahead and click on this recipe for the ultimate Cheesy Mashed Potatoes. But wait.read more
Christmas is delightful for all kinds of reasons--glittering decorations, time with loved ones, the gifts (!)--but for many of us, the best part of the season is the food. The entire month of December is filled with amazing dishes, from delicate party appetizers to heaping trays of Christmas cookies at family gatherings.
Do you find it difficult to get the recommended five servings of veggies every day? You're certainly not alone. Americans average just one and a half servings of vegetables a day!
Did you eat turkey for your Thanksgiving feast? Of course you did. In fact, almost 90 percent of Americans cooked up a turkey to celebrate the holiday, according to the National Turkey Federation. But if you really love the big bird and want to serve it again for your Christmas meal -- well, go for it. Just because you're having turkey again for Christmas doesn't mean you have to have the same turkey dinner you did, oh, a month before. There are plenty of ways to break out of the turkey-mashed-potatoes-and-stuffing rut (even though, as culinary ruts go, that'sread more
My fellow Thanksgiving diners, let's get real. Each holiday, we all "ooh" and "ahh" over the roast turkey and talk about how much we can't wait for the pumpkin pie, but when the eating really starts, what are we taking seconds of? The casseroles. Sure, right now some of you are protesting that you eat multiple servings of the turkey, but I've seen you all in action! A small second-helping of turkey is accompanied by a heaping helping of more -- yep -- casserole. Whether it's green-bean casserole, sweet potato casserole, potato casserole or some other deliciousread more