Food Recipes Spinach-Artichoke Dip 3.3 (345) 5 Reviews By Melinda Page Melinda Page Melinda Page has been a freelance writer and editor for more than 15 years with staff positions at O at Home, Real Simple, and Town & Country. Highlights: * Work has appeared in Bon Appetit, Martha Stewart Living, Budget Travel, and more * Won a Society of American Travel Writers Foundation award Real Simple's Editorial Guidelines and Elizabeth Craig Wells Elizabeth Craig Wells Elizabeth Craig Wells is a former senior editor at Real Simple. Highlights: * Writes for The Girlfriend (AARP's digital newsletter) and The Table (Harry & David's lifestyle and food magazine) * Working on a series of contemporary novels Real Simple's Editorial Guidelines Updated on September 20, 2016 Print Rate It Share Share Tweet Pin Email Photo: Jim Franco Hands On Time: 10 mins Total Time: 20 mins Yield: 4 serves Jump to Nutrition Facts Ingredients 1 10-ounce box frozen cut or chopped spinach, thawed 1 12-ounce jar artichoke hearts, drained and roughly chopped ½ cup whipped cream cheese ¾ cup sour cream 1 cup grated Cheddar ½ teaspoon kosher salt ¼ teaspoon black pepper pita chips, tortilla chips, or sliced French bread 1 lemon, cut into wedges (optional) Directions Heat oven to 400° F. Squeeze the spinach between paper towels to remove excess moisture. In a medium bowl, combine the spinach, artichokes, cream cheese, sour cream, and Cheddar. Season with the salt and pepper. Scrape the mixture into a small oven-safe baking dish. Bake until lightly golden and heated through, about 15 minutes. Serve warm with the chips or bread and the lemon wedges, if desired. Rate it Print Nutrition Facts (per serving) 336 Calories 28g Fat 11g Carbs 14mg Protein Show Full Nutrition Label Hide Full Nutrition Label Nutrition Facts Calories 336 % Daily Value * Total Fat 28g 36% Saturated Fat 16g 81% Cholesterol 71mg 24% Sodium 610mg 27% Total Carbohydrate 11g 4% Protein 14g Calcium 380mg 29% Iron 2mg 11% *The % Daily Value (DV) tells you how much a nutrient in a food serving contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.