The fun part of pizza making is getting creative with toppings, using whatever we have in the house. We have been putting hummus on our pizza crust for quite some time. On top of the hummus, you can put any greens you have. Sometimes I use watercress or baby spinach for the kids because they are milder, though I love to use fresh spring baby arugula. The sautéed mushrooms add a great texture and pop of flavor.
Small, knobby fingerling potatoes have a thin, delicate skin, so there’s no need to peel them. If you can’t find fingerlings, substitute with baby potatoes instead. Be sure to remove the dough from the fridge about 30 minutes ahead; this makes it much easier to handle. Don’t worry if it seems like there’s a lot of radicchio; it shrivels as the pizza bakes.
Colorful and full of flavor, this gluten-free, grain-free “pizza” features a crust made of cauliflower, garlic, egg whites and cheese – no flour! To save time, prep and roast the butternut squash and mushrooms first.
An ooey-gooey pizza without cheese? You bet! Our creamy cheese made from blended pine nuts, garlic and dill adds serious flavor and texture to this whole-grain pizza with roasted sweet potato and balsamic-glazed fennel.
Giving up gluten doesn’t have to mean saying goodbye to your favorite foods like pizza. Here, we show you how to make your own crust using quinoa as a base, and we’ve piled heaps of mushrooms, cheese and chicken on top for a pizza that’ll beat any delivery joint's.
We've turned to shredded taters to replace the traditional pizza crust, and this veggie-laden recipe is even more economical than takeout!
This quick and easy clean eating pizza uses pita bread for a traditionally thin and crispy crust. Vary the toppings to your taste preferences: add diced Roma or sun-dried tomatoes, chopped olives or even leftover cooked broccoli.