Every Christmas when I was a kid, I would help my mom make stuffed mushrooms. When they’re freshly baked, the soft juicy mushroom blends with the crunchy cheesy topping to make a party in your mouth. Here’s a vegan version we made this year for our holiday festivities.
If you’ve ever wanted to try a Canadian-American-style holiday meal that doesn’t have turkey or ham in it, here’s what we’re cooking up this holiday season. I’d also love to hear about any traditions your family follows, to help spread the joy of a plant-based holiday.
Here’s a comforting casserole filled with tofu, veggies, and a creamy sauce, topped with soft, pillowy biscuits. It’s a wonderful weekend project if you have some extra time and love to put into making dinner.
Poutine is a French-Canadian dish of french fries with cheese curds on top and covered in gravy, so the cheese gets all gooey. It’s hard to imagine how good it is until you actually taste it.
Maple apple butter is a sweet apple topping for your ice cream in honor of Canada Day, and summer, and apples.
Apples, blueberries, maple syrup, oats – these mappleberry muffins have all the wholesome goodness of Canada.
They’re delicate little Scottish scones that you break in half and load up with berries and whipped cream. Definitely best eaten when they’re warm. Each bite is like a dream.
Canadian hodgepodge is a bit like taking whatever vegetables you have left from your garden and tossing them into a big, nourishing stew.
We’ve tried a number of twister bagel recipes now, and this one is by far the best! Just like a bakery in Toronto I used to go to.
In Mennonite communities, Easter paska is a special treat – kids look forward to this sweet iced bread from Oma’s oven.