Whether cooking collard greens Southern style with bacon, serving them alongside fish, or keeping the dish vegetarian, these recipes bring soul to these healthy bitter greens.
Collards are a regional staple in the Southeast, but people in other parts of the country are less familiar with how to cook collard greens. Considering that they're packed with nutrients such as vitamins A and C--not to mention being delicious--it's about time that changed.
When cooked correctly, collards offer up amazing flavors and a huge bonus of vitamin A. Swiss chard makes a good substitute if you can't find collard greens.
Brown rice provides some whole grains in your baby's diet with this homemade baby food recipe.
With collard greens, this rich and creamy party dip packs a healthy dose of vitamin A.
The bold seasoning of andouille sausage does the hard work in this quick stew supper, infusing the beans and greens with smoky, spicy flavor.
Rich in vitamins A and C, collard greens are actually a type of cabbage. Here we simmered them with a smoked turkey bone for a side dish recipe that's loaded with flavor.
Ham bones lend a similar salty and meaty flavor to the pork that's traditionally used by soul food cooks.
These greens are accented with ham, garlic, and jalapeno pepper. The secret to this recipe's success is using an assortment of greens.
Collard greens--an excellent source of vitamins A, C, and K--give this classic Cajun favorite a delicious nutrition boost.