Pizza Breakfast Toast is loaded with hearty flavor. Easy to make with simple ingredients. A delicious meal for children and adults. Perfect recipe for extra sliced bread.
Pairs well with avocados, hash browns, tater tots and sliced fresh tomatoes.
I have always coated both sides of sliced bread in melted butter before toasting both sides in a skillet on top of the stove. Depending on my mood, sometimes the toast is dark brown (semi-charred) or lightly toasted as pictured. This method works for me because the toast is soft. Using the broiler or a toaster oven is good if you like crispy toast.
After flipping the skillet toast, sprinkle on shredded cheddar cheese It quickly melts while the bottom is browning. Placing shredded cheddar cheese on buttered/toasted bread tastes MUCH better than “un-toasted” in my opinion.
Who else LOVES chunky meat on pizza? For this recipe, I sprinkled chopped smoky bratwurst on top of the cheddar cheese and eggs. If you prefer smaller chunks, make it your way and enjoy every bite.
Who invented pizza?
According to wonderopolis.org, baker Raffaele Esposito from Naples is often given credit for making the first pizza pie. However, historians claim street vendors in Naples sold flatbreads with toppings many years before then.
Whatever the case, I’m delighted someone invented pizza!!
Italian King Umberto I and Queen Margherita visited Naples in 1889 and asked Esposito to make them a pizza. He topped the pizza with fresh tomatoes, mozzarella cheese, and basil. Today, that pizza is still known as Pizza Margherita.
Serve with bottled water or any of the following over crushed ice: apple juice, mango juice, orange juice, peach juice, lemonade, ginger ale or your favorite soda.
Helpful Tips For Beginners: How To Read & Follow Any Recipe
Reading a recipe is an important life skill that requires knowing how to read a recipe’s ingredients, follow the instructions, prep ingredients, and what type of equipment to use.
The following tips will help beginners or experienced cooks use a recipe to create a delicious dish.
Start with clean hands and organized kitchen. Wash hands thoroughly. Make sure kitchen and countertops are clean before making a recipe.
Create a relaxing environment. Play favorite music while in the kitchen. I love listening to classical or gospel music.
Read the entire recipe from start to finish. Visualize doing each step which will help you follow each step.
If you see ingredient that you and your family don’t use for whatever reason, try a substitute or omit the ingredient.
Pay attention to the order in which ingredients are prepped. For example, 1 cup of chopped pecans is not the same as walnuts, chopped (measure whole walnuts and then chop).
Know the assumptions. For example, when my recipe calls for “sugar,” use granulated sugar. If brown sugar is an ingredient, it will be written that way in the recipe.
Figure out the timing. Check the listed “prep time” and “total time” to be sure you have enough time to complete the recipe.
Look for hints, such as the words “meanwhile” or “at the same time,” which indicate two or more steps can happen simultaneously.
Watch Recipe Videos. If you’re a visual learner (like me), watch recipe videos. Perfect for when you’re learning a new skill or just want to see how a recipe is made.
Mise en place is a super time saver. This French cooking term translates as “putting in place.” It means prepping/measuring ingredients and chopping food before you start cooking. It’s the perfect way to get organized, use each ingredient and complete each step. Nothing is overlooked.
Organize your tools and kitchen equipment. Mise en place isn’t just for ingredients. Before starting, make sure you have parchment paper, aluminum foil, measuring cups, measuring spoons, the right pans, mixing bowls, and other equipment.
Make notes in your recipe. Note any special prep instructions and highlight cooking times. Make note of ingredients omitted, favorite substitutions and creative twists. The notes will be helpful the next time you make this recipe.