Incredible Edible Egg.
Even if you have a houseful of guests for the holiday weekend, we all inevitably have leftover Easter eggs in the fridge come Monday morning after Easter. If you’re like me and you followed the post this weekend where I explained how to boil the perfect hardboiled egg, you’ll have plenty of leftovers to deal with.
While hard boiled eggs eaten alone with maybe a little salt and pepper are a great snack, sometimes it’s hard to think of what else to do with the eleven other hard boiled eggs you end up having.
Modern Day Egg Production
Each of the roughly 300 million laying birds in the U.S. produces from 250 to 300 eggs a year. In total, the U.S. produces about 75 billion eggs a year, about 10% of the world supply. About 60% of the eggs produced are used by consumers, about 9% are used by the food service industry. The rest are turned into egg products which are used mostly by food service operators (restaurants) and by food manufacturers to make foods like mayonnaise and cake mixes. — from http://www.incredibleegg.org/
Have you tried this dish before? It’s definitely a little out of the ordinary when I look at what I want to feed my 6 year old and my 4 year old, but hubby and I loved them when we made them.
Sausage covered hardboiled egg fried?
Yes. That kind of crazy goodness exists!
Who doesn’t love a good deviled egg? Hubby and I have different recipes, but anything that can use up your extra Easter eggs in my mind is a good one.
No matter what type of recipe you use, a good egg in your potato salad really can help the texture of your salad.
Low Cal BLT Wraps
Not everyone wants to smother their eggs in mayo or wrap them in sausage. You can still eat eggs in a healthy meal. These wraps look like a great combo of flavors, right?
Hubby is a big fan of egg salad. We don’t eat it too much in the colder months of the year, but in the summer it’s a must have recipe!
How do handle your leftover eggs?