by Alexandra Caspero in Healthy Recipes, December 10, 2015
by Toby Amidor in Healthy Recipes, November 17, 2015
We all know that stuffing is a must-have at a holiday dinner, but it’s also a perfect side dish to complement a variety of other dishes for regular weeknight meals. This vegan stuffing stars farro, butternut squash and toasted almonds for an unexpected twist on a fall classic. Farro, a hearty grain native to Italy and the Middle East, is high in fiber and a good source of iron and protein. Similar to brown rice and wheat berries in texture, farro has an earthy flavor and a nourishing chew; it’s a bold choice for a nontraditional stuffing. Read more
by Kerri-Ann Jennings, M.S., R.D. in Grocery Shopping, November 9, 2015
This turkey day favorite can rack up the calories quickly, but you can’t have a traditional feast without it! So what’s a stuffing lover to do?
by Silvana Nardone in Healthy Holidays, November 11, 2014
For many people, stuffing is the best part of the meal! But steering clear of gluten doesn’t mean missing out on this fragrant, bready side dish. Aside from making your own gluten-free stuffing (thanks, Gluten-Free Girl!), you can choose from a few store-bought mixes. Read more
by Amie Valpone in Gluten-Free, November 14, 2012
This Thanksgiving, gather your friends and family and serve them, well, sorghum! It won’t send your guests running for the hills — we promise. The recipes we’ve created below are as tasty as they are good for you. But instead of white bread and butter, we’ve added a slew of hearty whole grains to your Thanksgiving. Sorghum (pictured above) powers up a salad amped up by sprouted lentils and spinach while millet stars in a corn-chive casserole. No need to scrap the stuffing. Just lighten up by loading up on veggies and using heart-healthy fats like olive oil. Even the typical waist-busting green bean casserole can be good for you — the secret’s in the gravy.
by Toby Amidor in Uncategorized, November 22, 2011
What would Thanksgiving be without stuffing? If you’re looking for an allergen-friendly recipe or just a delicious new take on this holiday staple, you’ve found it here! I’ve created a sweet stuffing that is perfect for kids and adults alike. It’s gluten-free, dairy-free, vegetarian and vegan so you can easily serve this to your entire Thanksgiving table without having to worry about food preferences. If nut-allergies are a problem, you can easily substitute in ground flax seeds for a similar crunch and nutty flavor.
by Liz Gray in Healthy Recipes, November 23, 2010
- Indulge, but don't overdo it on Turkey Day with our easy tips.
We’re not going to tell you to give up your beloved turkey and stuffing, so you can breathe easy and keep reading. But there are some super simple strategies you can use to help keep calories in check while still enjoying your meal.
by Toby Amidor in Healthy Recipes, November 22, 2010
- Shiitake-Squash Stuffing - Photo Courtesy Food Network Magazine
We’re counting down to Thanksgiving with a new side dish every day! Thanksgiving turkey would be lost without stuffing (or dressing, if you prefer it that way). But sticks of butter and pounds of sausage are not mandatory ingredients. Instead, combine rich sauteed shiitake mushrooms with in-season butternut squash and sourdough bread cubes for a fresh, lighter take on classic stuffing. Here’s to a new holiday tradition!
Get the recipe: Shiitake-Squash Stuffing
More stuffing-slimming ideas »
Get more healthy Thanksgiving ideas, plus 100s more Thanksgiving ideas at FoodNetwork.com/Thanksgiving.
by Toby Amidor in Food Safety, November 18, 2009
- Slow-Cooker Squash Stew - Image Courtesy Food Network Magazine
This fall superstar gets hype for making a mean soup. Don’t get me wrong, butternut squash soup is an all-time fave in my house, but there are more ways to dress up this delicious veggie. Here are our top five.
Get our top butternut squash recipes »
by Toby Amidor in Healthy Recipes, November 16, 2009
Years ago it was unheard of NOT to stuff your turkey. These days, things have changed because of growing awareness for food-borne illnesses and their risks. The good news is that there’s a way to safely stuff your turkey.
Read more »
Expecting the whole neighborhood for your big holiday feast? Consider going potluck-style, which takes the pressure off the host, allows different chefs to spotlight favorite dishes and is more budget-friendly for everyone. Here are some easy-to-make suggestions — plus, there’s an especially simple turkey for the host.
See the menu »