"I used this idea for dying my deviled eggs this year for Easter. I missed following one of the directions when dying the egg whites. I didn't cut the eggs in half and remove the yolks before coloring them. I realized it after I was done. But I think I like them even better the way they turned out. The outside was colored but the top edge and the insides were white. They were very colorful. This was a fun recipe."
Also, see How to Make:Easter Marshmallow Treats | Easter Nests
Easter time is a great time to make your own special treats. There are many fun Easter treats that can be made, but the chocolate Easter eggs below will be a favorite with everyone, young and old.
Method One: Traditional Frying Methods | Method Two: Egg Ring Frying Method
Frying is a cooking method that is convenient, fast, and easy to do. Whether eggs are cooked "sunny side up" or "over hard," frying is, perhaps, the most popular method for cooking eggs.
Method One: Cooked in the Shell | Method Two: Cooked in Coddling Dishes
A coddled egg is one that is cooked more slowly than a boiled egg, but basically, it yields similar results, except that the egg becomes quite tender, more so than with the hard-cooked method.
Cooking | Peeling | Serving
Using the term boiled when referring to eggs cooked in the shell can be misleading, because eggs known as "hard-boiled" should never be cooked at a full boil for the duration of the cooking time.
Easter eggs can be colored using common foods that do not require purchasing an egg coloring kit and commercial dyes. Although the color may not be as bright, it is an option for anyone wanting to color eggs naturally.