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Farmhouse Apple, Bacon and Egg Casserole

by Kristine Napier, MPH

Servings: 12 (1/12 of casserole Per Serving)
Prep Time: 10
Cook Time: 50
Nutrition Facts
Serving Size 1/12 of casserole
Amount per serving
Calories 200
% Daily Value*
Total Fat 7g 
 Saturated Fat 2.5g 
Cholesterol 15mg 
Sodium 570mg 
Total Carbohydrate 22g 
 Dietary Fiber 4g 
Protein 13g 

* Percent Daily Values are based on a 2,000 calorie diet. Your Daily Values may be higher or lower depending on your calorie needs.

Enjoy the flavors of an old-fashioned Wisconsin bacon and egg breakfast baked into this delicious casserole. An added bonus: You'll have an easier time achieving your health and nutrition goals!


Vegetable oil cooking spray
8 slices whole-grain bread, cubed
2 cups liquid egg substitute
2 cups non-fat milk
2 teaspoons dried sage
1 teaspoon black pepper
½ teaspoon salt
½ pound apple-cured bacon, chopped
3 tart apples, such as Granny Smith
3 red apples, such as McIntosh


  1. Preheat oven to 350ºF. Spray a 13 x 9-inch pan with the cooking spray. Arrange the bread in a pan.
  2. Blend the egg substitute, milk, sage, salt and pepper; pour over the bread. Mix and push the mixture down with a rubber spatula. Set aside.
  3. Cook the bacon thoroughly, but not crisp. Drain on paper towels; set aside.
  4. Wash, core and chop (but do not peel) the apples. Add the apples to the bread mixture; stir well and push down with a rubber spatula. Sprinkle evenly with the bacon.
  5. Bake for 50 to 60 minutes.

Cooking Tip

Variation: Sprinkle 2 cups of shredded sharp cheddar evenly over the top of the casserole after it has baked 30 minutes. Continue cooking until the cheese bubbles, about 20 to 30 minutes.

Serving Suggestion: Create this dish for use as stuffing to accompany a baked ham.

Rate this article:  Average 2 out of 5

About the author:

Kristine M Napier MPH

Kristine Napier, MPH

Contributor to "Cooking Healthy Across America" by American Dietetic Association and Food and Culinary Professionals, a Dietetic Practice Group of ADA. John Wiley and Sons, 2005.




  • Cook healthy

    Involve your child in the cutting, mixing and preparation of all meals. Even a snack can be healthy.

  • Eat right

    Sit down together as a family to enjoy a wonderful meal and the opportunity to share the day's experiences with one another.

  • Shop smart

    To encourage a healthy lifestyle, get your children involved in selecting the food that will appear at the breakfast, lunch or dinner table.

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