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Our updated version of an old world Hungarian goulash classic takes a few time-saving and tasty shortcuts we think you'll like. Baked Goulash is a ground beef casserole that will surely stand the test of time!
What You'll Need:
- 1 -1/2 to 2 pounds ground beef
- 1/2 pound sliced mushrooms
- 1 small onion, chopped
- 1 tablespoon chopped garlic
- 1 (28-ounce) jar spaghetti sauce
- 1 teaspoon salt
- 1/2 teaspoon black pepper
- 8 ounces uncooked elbow macaroni
- 1/2 cup water
- 1 cup (4 ounces) shredded mozzarella cheese
What To Do:
Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Coat a 2-1/2-quart casserole dish with cooking spray.
In a large skillet, brown ground beef, mushrooms, onion, and chopped garlic over medium-high heat 6 to 8 minutes, or until no pink remains in the beef, stirring frequently. Drain off excess liquid then add remaining ingredients except cheese; mix well.
- Place mixture in prepared casserole dish, cover, and bake 25 minutes. Remove from oven and top with mozzarella cheese. Return to oven and bake, uncovered, 15 to 20 minutes, or until heated through and cheese has melted.
- This is a perfect dish to make ahead and freeze. You can even freeze it in individual portions so that way the kids can microwave a dish after school or anytime they need a quick meal.
- If you liked this goulash recipe, be sure to check out our free eCookbook, Ground Beef Recipes: 25 Quick & Easy Recipes for Ground Beef!
- For more great pasta dinners, check out our recipe collection of Easy Pasta Recipes: 31 Best Pasta Recipes with Chicken, Beef, and More.
Did You Know?
Have you ever thought to yourself, "Where does goulash come from?" Well, goulash is a Hungarian dish, derived from the Hungarian word "Gulyás," which means Hungarian herdsman or cowboy. These cowboys would use the weaker cattle in the herd to create a hearty soup or stew, adding in various vegetables and herbs. While the dish originated in Hungary, its reach soon expanded to include the Austrian Empire, Germany, and the Balkans, which is why there are so many different variations people love to make! The German adaptation, for example, is usually served alongside rye bread and beer while Austrians might cook it with different types of meat like turkey or veal. No matter how you like to make your goulash, we can all agree that it's one of our favorite family dinners!
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