Easy Breakfast Bundt

Photo Credit: Melady Cooks

When you think of bundt recipes, you usually think of chocolate bundt cake recipes from scratch. So this breakfast recipe is going to change the way you look at the popular baking pan. This is the easiest breakfast casserole recipe to throw together, and the whole family is sure to love it. A good bit of advice is to heavily spray the bundt pan with some non-stick cooking spray or grease it heavily with butter before you pour the mix in. This fun breakfast idea will need some diced ham, tater tots or shredded hash browns; a dozen whisked eggs, refrigerated biscuits, shredded cheese, milk and some salt and pepper. For the full step by step instructions, you will want to take a look at the site.

Whether you like your eggs hard boiled or sunny side up, it's not always easy to know which are the best eggs too buy. You’ve already seen everything from Omega 3 enriched to organic, conventional and free range, so it's not always easy to know which to choose. No matter which variety of eggs you choose to purchase, you want to remember that all eggs good sources of protein, along with choline and lutein, which help to promote brain and eye health. There’s no nutritional difference between white and brown eggs, and you can eat one or two eggs, depending on who you ask per day, with the yolks included, without running your cholesterol too high.

So when trying to figure out which eggs too buy, you want to know some of the facts. Omega-3 eggs claim to have fatty acids, which are linked to good heart, brain and eye health. So the hens for these eggs are fed in the form of algae, flaxseed, or fish oil. A regular egg has about 30mg of Omega-3 healthy fats, while an enriched egg can have as much as 350mg. That might make the eggs a bit healthier when it comes to healthy fats. But it is probably a better idea to get those healthy Omega 3 oils from eating lots of fish, seeds and nuts. And while the FDA regulates egg labeling and requires honesty, it usually only checks if there is a complaint. For eggs to be organic, the eggs must come from hens that uncaged and have access to the outdoors and are fed a diet that is grown without the use of synthetic pesticides or fertilizers. Unlike most other egg label claims, which are voluntary and without strict legal definitions, USDA certification for organic eggs is mandatory for producers with more than $5,000 in annual sales. So these farms get inspected regularly for compliance.

For eggs that are cage-free, the chickens are raised in cage-free environments, that are indoors, but they have unlimited access to food and water. The chickens can still be packed in as tightly as on the subway, but they are not in a cage, which counts for something. And while no federal regulations define just how much space cage-free chickens are required to get, there are industry groups such as the United Egg Producers who offer voluntary certifications that require each bird has at least one square foot of space. This is more than twice as much as hens in standard battery cages, along with perches and nesting areas for laying eggs. And while the conditions still are not as ideal as many people would like, it is a step in the right direction. You will find this fun breakfast idea on Melady Cooks site. **

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