Don’t sweat it, if your grocery store is out of eggs (or you forgot to pick some up). Here are a bunch of Easter egg decorating projects that you can still do with your kids.
A simple way to save on Easter baskets? Shrink them down to a reasonable size. This paper plate Easter basket has just enough room for a few pieces of candy and a couple toys. Here’s how it’s made.
Free up time and oven space by converting some of your family’s favorite recipes into crockpot recipes. It’s actually a lot easier than you might think. Here’s what you need to know to get it right.
Is there a parent out there that actually likes Easter grass? Nope, didn’t think so; which is why it’s time to replace that blasted stuff with something better – something that won’t leave us chasing little, plastic ribbons around the house for weeks – something that won’t have to be throw away when the holiday is over.
If you’re over the grass, but you don’t know what to replace it with, try one of these fun Easter grass alternatives.
Need a breakfast recipe that’s easy to make, but impressive enough to serve guests? This crockpot quiche is it. Serve it when you have house guests or you’re hosting a brunch. And make it your go-to breakfast for busy holiday mornings. Here’s the recipe.
If you raise chickens that lay brown eggs, or you’re in the habit of buying brown eggs from the grocery store, you may be wondering if you need to buy a carton of white eggs to dye Easter eggs.
If you’ve never dyed Easter eggs naturally, you have to try it at least once. It’s great fun for kids, and you’ll end up with the most amazing colors. Here’s how to use foods like cabbage, beets and onion skins to create your own egg dyes.
Need a way to use up all those Easter eggs; innundated with eggs from your backyard flock; or just looking for a really good egg salad recipe to add to your repertoire? This deviled egg salad is the answer. It has all the flavor of deviled eggs, but comes in a spreadable form that you can use on sandwiches. Here’s the recipe.
Need cream of chicken condensed soup for your holiday recipes? Skip the store-bought stuff, and make your own. You’ll avoid all the extra sodium and artificial ingredients, the BPA-lined can and the 2-for-$3 price tag. Here’s my recipe.
Holiday leftovers provide a welcome break from cooking, but how long do you have to eat everything? Print a copy of my holiday leftovers chart, and use it as your guide. Then, add it to your recipe book, so you can refer to it again, the next time a holiday takes over your fridge.