Most babies get puréed peas as one of their first vegetables. When baby reaches 12 months and is ready for more texture, this cheesy open-faced omelette offers the familiar taste of peas in a new format. Use goat mozzarella if your baby is casein-intolerant.
Open-Faced Cheesy, Peasy Omelette
Turkey, Apple and Cream Cheese Roll-Up
Instead of fighting to get your toddler to use a spoon or fork, why not just serve finger food? This quick roll-up is also easily made – a boon to busy parents.
Jacket Potatoes with 3-Bean Chipotle Chili
In the UK, the potato skins are called their “jackets”. Growing teenagers might appreciate a full potato. This recipe easily doubles.
Tomato, feta and shrimp are a classic Mediterranean combo. Our version, served over cooked brown rice (already cooked for you!), is easy enough to make on a weeknight after work.
Quick Butter Chicken
PC Blue Menu Butter Chicken Cooking Sauce has 60% less fat than our regular cooking sauce, but it is every bit as delicious. This is an economical way to stretch one tray of chicken breasts to feed six.
Turkey & Cranberry Stuffed Acorn Squash
All the flavours of the holiday season, without actually roasting a turkey! Acorn squash, also known as pepper squash, is a good source of fibre.
Brown Rice Paella with Shrimp and Baby Peas
Brown rice is the whole grain, including the bran layer, so it is higher in fibre than white rice. Raw brown rice takes longer to cook than white rice, but our frozen rice speeds things up for you, making a perfect and nutritious base for this wonderful shrimp paella.
Sweet Pea Pasta Salad
We’ve kept the fat down in this tasty ham-pasta salad by mainly using puréed peas for the dressing. Great for a potluck or picnic.
Pan Trout with Garlicky Rapini and Brown Rice
Rapini is an underused vegetable. Bitter and pungent, it can stand up to a lot of garlic to make a perfect foil for pan-fried trout.
Sea Salted Caramel Popcorn
Craving something salty and sweet? This is your snack food! You need a candy thermometer, also a very large saucepan so the boiling sugar does not splatter out of the pan. It’s safest to use a long-handled wooden spoon to stir and wear long sleeves.