“He had a broad face, and a round little belly. That shook when he laughed like a bowl full of jelly.” – Twas the Night Before Christmas
This easy baked pierogi casserole is a desirable course that is guaranteed to make a vegetarian smile.
This baked pierogi casserole offers fundamental nutrients when hunger strikes. Cabbage is one of the healthiest vegetables for an incredibly affordable price. The daily nutritional value of this cabbage includes a massive amount of Vitamin K, and C. Cabbage also has a large amount of Vitamin B6, necessary for protein, energy, and cardiovascular regulation. B vitamins are essential in a diet, and an important dietary requirement for vegetarians to control.
A sample of ingredients that make up this baked pierogi casserole provide a variety of nutrients towards your vegetarian lifestyle.
- 1/2 lb Morningstar bacon
- 4 c. cabbage (shredded)
- 12 oz. cottage cheese
- 10 oz. muenster cheese (cubed)
- 8 oz. kluski noodles
- 3/4 c. chopped onions
- 1/2 c. saltine crackers (crumbs)
- 2 TBS vegan shortening (melted)
- sour cream (garnish)
Life can’t get any better than sharing this home-cooked baked pierogi casserole with the family.
350 degrees Fahrenheit
- Fry bacon until crisp.
- Add onions into skillet where bacon was fried, and saute for 5 minutes.
- Add cabbage, cover and simmer for 15 minutes.
- Cook kluski noodles and drain.
- Pour noodles into 3 qt. baking dish and mix ingredients.
- Top with the saltine crackers mixed with shortening.
- Bon appetit!
Celebrate the Christmas holiday with Christ’s family in your heart and this baked pierogi casserole at your dinner table.
Like a bear preparing to hibernate, start off your holiday season with sustenance that offers quantity, quality and warmth. Similarly to North American black bears, this vegetarian thrives off of eating extra comfort foods before it gets cold. In North America, bears start preparing their dens as early as July. Unbelievably, hibernation involves a reduced metabolism which allows some bears to go more than half a year without bowel movements, urination, or consuming food and water. While hibernation for a North American black bear can also be called a carnivorean lethargy, this vegetarian prefers her food induced comas to be uniquely different.