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Noodles Pennsylvania Dutch Kluski

(5 Votes)
SERVES
8
COOK TIME
55 Min

This is one of those dishes that brings you back to the good old days from the very first taste, but it's today-easy to make! That's probably why people we know make it as a side dish once a week. (And their family looks forward to it.)

What You'll Need:
  • 1 pound egg noodles
  • 2 (10-ounce) packages frozen chopped spinach, thawed and well drained
  • 1/2 cup (1 stick) butter, melted
  • 1 1/2 cups milk
  • 3 eggs, beaten
  • 2 (from 2-ounce box) packages onion soup mix
  • 1/2 cup grated Parmesan cheese
What To Do:
  1. Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Coat a 9- x 13-inch baking dish with cooking spray.
     
  2. In a large pot of boiling water, cook noodles until tender; drain.
     
  3. In a large bowl, mix all ingredients together.  Place mixture in baking dish and cover tightly.
     
  4. Bake 40 to 45 minutes or until slightly golden around edges.
     

Ratings & Comments

My Rating:  

I have not made this yet so I cannot rate it.

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I really think 2 packages of the dry onion soup is too much! Sounds good though.

This does sound like a Kugel. My family uses pot cheese (dry curd cottage cheese) with these noodles to make a meatless meal. Hard to find pot cheese so I substitue ricotta cheese and some cream cheese to get a creamy consistancy.

For a rough estimate of nutritional information take each value from packages you are using in your preparation ie sugar, carbs,fat, protein, sodium, fibe and these values together and divide by number of servings and this will give you a pretty good idea of what you are getting. Or you can go to sparkpeople.com and enter the recipe into their system and it will give you the nutritional information. You can also find this information on the MrFood diabetic website for the recipes posted there for those not aware. It is a basic formula and pretty simple. :)

Delicious, but salty as heck! Next time I will try one onion soup mix instead of two.

Made this last night, but used onion-mushroom soup mix, and put browned chicken breasts on top to bake. One dish and everyone, including the 9 month old, loved it. Definitely a keeper!

Just an fyi for all the haters of this recipe...Mr Food Kitchen never said this was a Polish Recipe. In my email it fell under AMISH. Which means that the Kluski Noodles are a different kind of noodle.... http://www.pennsylvaniadutchnoodles.com/products/kluski

Those of us that use this website a lot just get tired of the constant complaints about the lack of nutritional information. I'm diabetic so I just don't make things that call for 2 cups of sugar. A person that is on a low sodium diet probably wouldn't want to use onion soup packages. It's just common sense, really, even if you don't have the time or inclination to search out specific information.

I don't see any sugar listed.

Please change the name as these are NOT kluski noodles, kluski's are thick with a hardy taste, these are just egg noodles.I tried them, didn't like them. Go to the pasta isle and just get the dried kluski noodles they take about 10 min to get aldente. A favorite kluski dish in my polish moms house is kluski noodles and cottage cheese, sounds eww but it tastes great.

Half Pint....thank you for bringing to their attention the fact that egg noodles are not the same as kluski noodles. And the cottage cheese and noodles are a favorite of my family also. People have no idea how delicious it is.

sounds a lot like jewish version called kugel...was great

In the picture is looks like you used regular store bought noodles. The noodles I'm thinking of are good German noodle (Reese's) that is found in the freezer section. They are much thicker than dried noodle. Anyone tried these noodles?

tried them didn't like them, have you tried the kluski's in the pasta isle? Or like my mom did, she made her own ( I still can't get mine like hers lol) Ok now I have a taste for haluski hope this helps

Thankyou for this! I'm going to adapt it with what I have in my pantry. Extra fresh spinach that the youth group kids didn't eat. whole grain spaghetti noodles, crushed boullion cubes, and I think I'll add some chopped mushrooms. Does this freeze well? I might make it today for a future lunch at church.

2 packages of onion soup mix seems like a lot. has anyone made this?

I wonder also about the amount of onion soup??

MAK Wow Back off girl.We just need a little help, not you jumping downour throats

OK-thought Kluiski was a type of noodle...guess not. Just a style of dish?

Kluski is a type of noodle, but apparently they are not using that specific noodle for this recipe.

Where can we get the nutritional values on these recipes?

Try going to a site or buying a book and educating yourself on the nutritional values of the food items you normally eat. Then when you see them in a recipe, you can figure it out yourself. It is really tiresome for you people not to figure that out - this site does not provide the info - go somewhere that does - or get your tools together! If it's crucial to your health - it is for your own good!

Sorry we have such trolls on this site. I agree, it would be nice to have nutritional info. Of course dlita we can look it up --what a snotty righteous person you are! However, if it is already on the site somewhat, that would be nice. And THAT was all she was asking!

Hi Cooking Gal, Thanks for your message. We expect to have nutritional information for our recipes sometime in 2012; we are currently working on the technology to make that happen. In the interim, some of our recipes do have nutritional information analyzed by the American Diabetes Association. You can easily find those with nutritional analysis here: http://www.mrfood.com/?task=search&search_term=diabetic Hope that helps! - Mr. Food Test Kitchen

Well, dlita, of course everyone could spend hours trying to find out the sodium content, nutritional value, gluten content, sugar content etc. etc. etc. A recipe like this one could be tough since it includes ingredients like packaged onion soup mix. Most cookbooks, magazines, packages in grocery stores and many other online recipes include this information. If someone has some specific concerns, it makes it far more likely that they'll use Mr. Food's recipes and site which benefits them and us. Even for basically healthy people, the information right up front is both convenient and nice. Many people have jobs and busy lives which is one reason they like recipe ideas like Mr. Food's. It's great if you personally have time to dissect and research each recipe, but most people don't. Consider yourself lucky to have that kind of time and the access to such resources. Most of the rest of us are just delighted that the "Mr. Food Test Kitchen Editor" has posted that they hope to include the information on this site soon.

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