Easy Breakfast, Lunch, and Dinner Recipes
These healthy breakfast ideas are quick to prepare. Enjoy them at home—or as you're sprinting out the door.
Bid farewell to protein shakes and protein powder with this roundup of high-protein recipes and foods that you can make from scratch. Dishes include a meaty Shepherd's pie and whole-grain minestrone.
Because trips to the grocery store are overrated.
Few pantry staples are as crowd-pleasing as pasta, and we have the easy pasta recipes with all different types of pasta to prove it. From kids to college students to Tuscans and everyone in between, pasta is always the right answer when someone asks, "What's for dinner?" Why? Because pasta pairs well with so many different foods, flavor profiles, and types of cuisine. Here, we've rounded up the deliciously simple pasta recipes every home cook or pasta lover should have in their repertoire. Options range from crowd-pleasing classics like decadent macaroni and cheese and linguine with garlic and soppressata to fresh takes on pasta salad recipes (eggplant!) and healthier spins on nonna's noodle dishes. Whatever type of noodle dish inspires your palette, we promise you'll have a delicious dinner on the table in minutes with these easy pasta recipes. RELATED: How to Cook Pasta Perfectly Every Time
You'll want to keep this homemade mild salsa within reach at all times.
Learn how to make the popular Thai frozen dessert at home.
All you need are potatoes and lots of butter.
Instead of breaking out the tea kettle in steamy summer months, brew tea bags in cold water for a naturally sweet (and less-acidic) beverage. Sip the tea straight from the jar, or screw on the lid and pack ‘em up for a picnic.
This peach iced tea is the one to beat all others—thanks to its real peach flavor, not the fake, bottled kind and sweetened naturally thanks to the peaches and honey. This recipe relies on dried peaches, which you’ll rehydrate in a warm honey-infused water along with classic English breakfast tea. It’s the taste of summer in the 90s, brought back to you with even more deliciousness, that's better-for-you than the sugar-packed iced teas commonly seen. Pro tip: chop the dried peaches before steeping—they’ll release more peach flavor, and it doesn’t matter what they look like since you’ll discard them, anyway.
We whipped up a light-as-air angel food cake in—wait for it—a slow cooker. Cream of tartar helps stabilize the beaten egg whites, especially important for this slow-baked cake, and a dull metal loaf pan (not nonstick) mimics the tube pan traditionally used for angel food. The lack of greasing and nonstick sides help the batter cling to the pan to keep the iconic tall, airy texture. We like to serve it with freshly whipped cream and some lightly macerated fruit. Just toss your favorite berries (or how about mango and pineapple) in a little sugar and a squeeze of lemon juice and set aside for about 10 minutes. The angel food cake can’t wait to soak up those fruity juices.