Just like cinnamon toast. Except better. Your kids will worship you. So will your inner kid.
Here’s what to bake when you don’t know exactly what you’re craving but you know it needs to be indulgent. And indecently good.
“These hit the flavor spot.” “Delicious.” “I’ll make these again.” That’s what folks are saying about this recipe.
Quite possibly the best mingling of blueberries, lemon, mascarpone cheese, and pastry to ever grace a dessert table. We swear it’s going to make you a legend among friends.
Rumor has it “mojito” translates roughly as “little spell.” We’ll willingly fall under the spell of rum, mint, and sugar any day.
Using bacon drippings in place of butter makes these can’t-stop-at-just-one cookies both frugal and indulgent at the same time. And let’s not overlook their salty, smoky, sweetly lovely taste.
This homemade farmer cheese is rich, creamy, lovely, and crazy easy to make. Sorta like a poor man’s (or shall we say, lazy man’s) homemade ricotta. Here’s how to make it.
This simple weeknight supper recipe requires only that you rub some spices on a hunk of pork, shove it in the oven, and not forget about it.
“Simple, quick, and delicious.” “Elegant.” “It sure as heck is good.” That’s what folks are saying about this easy weeknight supper.
When life hands you lemons, make this lemon pound cake. Guaranteed to give you a far more favorable outlook on everything.
Yes, pink beer. It’s a sweet party punch that’s shamelessly simple. If you’re familiar with the shandy, then you already have a sense of what it’s like. It may come as no surprise that pink beer drinkers have more fun.
This splurge of a chili recipe is made with ultra tender braised beef and is easy to make on the stovetop or in the slow cooker.
Roast butternut squash. Nutty whole grains. Fragrant fall spices. Bitter radicchio. Sweet dates. Our sorta salad.
This is like baked ziti but in a blissfully easy, low-fuss, nothing-fancy, use-up-your-leftovers, comforting-as-heck sorta way.
Never again be tempted to anonymously leave summer squash or zucchini from your garden on your neighbor’s front porch.