5 ways to use up your leftover ham

One of the most exciting things about frying a ham is guaranteeing leftovers. I'm sure that with enough training and perseverance it is possible to finish a whole ham in a single session, but what would the point if you didn't win a bet? Every ham that comes into your life should delight you in a variety of ways, and we have ideas on how to get the most of every bite. No sad microwave chilled ham platters for you! They deserve nothing but good things, and as always, Ham is here to help.
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Anyone can make a half hearted ham and cheese sandwich, but if you work on it a little, you can have a ham sandwich that is so brilliant other, low-quality ham sandwiches tremble after it. A good sandwich starts with good bread. So go for the nicest stuff on the market or try it yourself. A couple of slices of ham sticking in a warm sweet potato Parker House roll or a herb dinner roll straight out of the oven are a nice touch . Pull out your best condiments too, and if you don't have any that feel special to your sandwich masterpiece, spicing up the ones you have is easy: mix in a spoonful of mayo with a dash of mustard and a tiny sprinkle little honey. Whip up some cream cheese with chopped herbs or spices from your closet. You might even make this simple apple butter in the oven while you're cooking your ham first. If you want to be even more noble, try apple sweet mostarda - a sweet and sour spice from Italy - or a spicy sweet potato chutney made from dried cherries, garam masala and fresh ginger.
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Breakfast hash
Every meal of the day is an opportunity to eat ham, and a plate of eggs and ham hash is definitely worth zooming out of bed. Try making your hash with leftover potato peels or leftover french fries from last night's take-out. There are very few rules when it comes to hashish. So if you're sticking to a recipe or even measuring it, don't worry - just chop your ham, sauté it with some veggies and potatoes, and do your best to be patient until it gets extra crispy.
When you put a homemade quiche on the table, you are sending a signal to the world that you are a learned, sophisticated person who deserves respect and admiration. In fact, quiche is insanely easy to make and a great way to use up leftovers. Start by blind baking a pie crust (store bought is fine), then add chopped ham, cooked vegetables, cheese, and anything else you'd like. Then pour in a pudding at an egg to cup of milk (or half and half) ratio. The amount depends on how much filling is in your quiche. So if you are not satisfied with the estimate, whip a cup at a time. Bake at 300 degrees Fahrenheit until firm but still a little wobbly - about 40 minutes or so.
Fill it in bread
When you're tired of ham sandwiches and want to go a step further, add these scraps of ham to your baking projects. For a hearty breakfast, stir a handful of chopped ham into the salty honey, corn muffin batter before baking. Put the ham in a bowl of collard soup. If you want to keep ham snacks in the freezer all the time, replace half or all of the mushrooms in this Runza minced ham recipe in an emergency. (It's the Nebraska hot bag!) Or, if you're really adventurous, go wild and make a loaf of filled gumbo bread to make sure your ham reaches its full potential.
Throw it in a casserole
Most casserole recipes are an invitation to experiment. If you have ham in your pocket, who knows how crazy things can get? Minnesota can substitute for some or all of the ground beef in a hot Minnesotan dish. However, try before baking to make sure the ham and canned soup combo isn't too salty. (If so, add more tater tots.) Adding some ham to a hearty Amish zucchini casserole turns it into a dinner for those who think it's not a full meal with no meat involved is.

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