Just 5 innocent words proved to be not so innocent: “Cut the squash in half.” I was having a heck of a time getting my SHARP knife into the tough, armor-like skin of a spaghetti squash. Usually I just throw the whole squash in the oven and bake it up whole, like this Whole Pumpkin Gratin ...
Spaghetti squash is a tasty and healthy alternative to pasta, but cutting into it can be a challenge. Spaghetti squash has tough skin and delicate flesh, making it hard to slice without hurting yourself or the fragile strands within.
How to cut and cook a spaghetti squash in multiple ways – and a trick to get longer strands that might actually resemble spaghetti! I’ve tested multiple ways to cut and cook a spaghetti squash and today I’m sharing all the secrets.
Baking in oven for one or more spaghetti squash. Spritz the cut side of the spaghetti squash with avocado, olive, or coconut oil. Sprinkle with salt and place cut side down in baking pan. Bake at 350° for 60-75 minutes until fork tender. Allow the squash to cool before removing the strands of spaghetti with a fork.
Spaghetti squash is a winter squash with flesh that is often compared to or substituted for pasta once it has been cooked. Spaghetti squash can be cooked in a variety of ways, with the most common being baked or boiled. It can be cut either before or after the cooking process. Once it is cut, seeded ...
Like all winter squash, spaghetti squash requires some time in the oven before it becomes tender enough to eat. The quickest way to get this side dish on the table is to cut the squash in half and cook it face-down in a baking dish.
If you’re like me, you love a delicious, healthy and versatile spaghetti squash—but you may have you’ve almost lost a finger or two trying to cut one in half. I found myself in a predicament the other day: I wanted to make Spaghetti Squash Lasagna with Spinach, but wasn’t sure if I wanted to ...
Spaghetti squash is a tasty weeknight dinner ingredient, especially for those trying to cut out gluten. But what's the best way to cook the things?
Spaghetti squash is nature's paleo-approved, low-carb, gluten-free version of pasta grown on a vine. Once you cook it, the flesh naturally separates into strands that resemble, well, chopped up spaghetti noodles. But what if I told you there's a way to make spaghetti squash look less like broken ...