Easy Crushed Pineapple Stuffing Recipe
This pineapple stuffing recipe is a great side dish for Easter Lunch or Dinner. It’s a family favorite, especially at our holiday dinners.
With just five ingredients; butter, sugar, crushed pineapple, bread, and eggs, this delicious pineapple casserole is quick, easy and convenient to make.
This crushed pineapple treat is also a great addition to a brunch buffet. With just 5 ingredients, it is a really easy recipe to make, and so delicious it’s almost like a dessert! This is best baked in an oven-to-table type baking dish; if you have a Corning Ware dish with a lid that is ideal.
This oven to table dish is perfect for your Pineapple Casserole bake:
How about a case of crushed pineapple cans, great for this recipe and many others:
Pineapple Stuffing Casserole Ingredients
- 1 stick Butter
- 1 cup Sugar, granulated
- 4 Eggs, large
- 5 slices Bread, cubed
- 1 large can Crushed Pineapple, drained
Pineapple Stuffing Recipe Instructions
- In a large bowl, cream butter and sugar with a mixer. Add eggs one at a time blending well after each addition.
- Cut the bread into 1/2 inch cubes. Add the bread and drained pineapple to the bowl. Stir by hand until well blended.
- Pour mixture into a greased baking dish.
- Bake at 350 degrees for approximately 40 minutes or until lightly browned on top.
Serve hot or cold and enjoy!
- The Dole Plantation originally operated as a fruit stand beginning in 1950. Dole Pineapple Plantation opened to the public as Hawaii’s “Pineapple Experience” in 1989.
- Today, Dole Plantation is one of Oahu’s most popular visitor attractions and welcomes more than one million visitors a year.
- Legend has it that the pineapple was given it’s name because it resembles a pine cone.
- Pineapples aren’t native to Hawaii. It’s believed they are originally from South America, most probably from the region between South Brazil and Paraguay.
Selecting a Pineapple
- In the supermarket, pick a pineapple that is fresh looking, plump and firm, not dry and wrinkly. The leaves should be green, not brown.
- A larger pineapple will have more edible fruit, but is not necessarily riper that a small one.
- Myth: if the leaves are easy to pull out it is not a sign of a ripe pineapple.
- Store your pineapple in the refrigerator.
All about Growing Pineapples in the video below:
Admission to the Dole Plantation grounds is free, and there are also plenty of free activities, including a pineapple cutting demonstration and a fish-feeding pond.
Here’s the perfect dish to serve along with your crushed pineapple stuffing:
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