Pierogi may not be easy to make, but they’re easy to cook. They can be served simply boiled once or twice, or fried – perhaps after having been breaded with bread crumbs or crackers. Although they reheat fantastically, they do not take to that greatest reheating mechanism of all time: the microwave. If you want to eat pierogi like a true Pole, serve them with sour cream.
How To Assemble Pierogi: Rolling the dough, stuffing the rounds, and sealing the dumplings so they won’t leak while you’re boiling them
How To Make Sour Cream Pierogi Dough in a Stand Mixer: A homemade Polish recipe by a guy who respects tradition, but knows where to draw the line.
This is the final post in a six-part pierogi series. This post contains several pierogi dough recipes: a plain version, one that uses sour cream (miLam’s favorite), another that uses milk, and one that’s enriched with egg yolks. For fillings and instructions, see previous posts.
Fruit Filled Pierogi Recipes: strawberry, plum, etc.
Potato and cheese:
pierogi filling duo.
Recipes for you!
A triplet of tasty sauerkraut recipes prescribed for your pierogi-filling pleasure.
How to Make Pierogi: tricks and tips for rolling, filling, cooking (boiling, frying), serving, and freezing those superb little Polish dumplings. Sound like a lot of work? It is! You might want to muster your troops and form a pierogi production posse.
An overview of pierogi: the ultimate Polish comfort food. An introduction to several classic filling and dough recipes: sauerkraut, potato, cheese, and fruit.