This delicious scalloped potatoes recipe will bring a bit of old-style comfort food goodness to your allergy-friendly diet and kitchen.
Allergy-Friendly Scalloped Potatoes (Dairy-Free, Wheat-Free, Gluten-Free, Soy-Free)
This delicious scalloped potato recipe is an allergy-friendly option for those who are looking for a good home-cooked dish. This recipe is good for the following diets: soy-free, dairy-free, casein-free, lactose-free, wheat-free, gluten-free.
Melt buttery spread down in sauce pan over medium heat.
Reduce heat to low and immediately add the flour.
Blend the butter and flour together until a nice, even mixture is formed.
Add the Rice Dream 'milk', adding it in with a whisking motion.
Add seasonings to sauce and slightly increase heat, to no more than medium.
Immediately add 1 cup of Daiya Cheddar-Style cheese and stir several times.
Return thickened sauce to low heat.
Arrange slices of potatoes across bottom of a greased casserole dish. For the included image of this recipe, we used Earth Balance buttery spread to also grease the bottom of the dish.
Pour an even layer of sauce over the potatoes, taking time to smell the delicious mixture. Add dashes of seasonings as preferred.
Add a second and even layer of potatoes.
Poor remaining sauce mixture over the top.
Sprinkle remaining Daiya Cheddary-style Cheese over the rest of the dish, adding dashes of paprika and other seasonings.
Bake uncovered at 350 degrees for 60 minutes.
Remove from oven. Let cool for 5 to ten minutes.
Enjoy and pair with some of your favorite entrees or on its own.
Canola-baked chicken quarters make an excellent entree to pair with this dish.
Notes: Pre-heat oven to 350 degrees. Earth Balance Soy-Free buttery spread worked very well in greasing the bottom of the circular casserole dish used in this recipe.
For any food allergy recipe, remember to always double-check each and every label on your own to verify the food or product does not contain any allergens you need to avoid. Though some foods are marked as free of certain allergens, the fine-print will also sometimes reveal that it is made in a facility that contains allergens so cross-contamination is possible.