A ham loaf is similar to a meat loaf, but the recipe calls for ground ham rather than ground beef. The taste of the ham goes well with sweeter toppings and ingredients than you would use with meat loaf. Ham loaf also requires some type of grain to hold the ingredients together, but from there you can include whatever spices and seasonings you desire. Served with baked potatoes and fresh pineapple, a ham loaf can be a tropically inspired meal to include in your weekly menu.
Preheat your oven to 350 degrees Fahrenheit.
Combine ground ham, bread crumbs, eggs, skim milk, diced onion, salt and pepper in a large bowl. Mix together until well incorporated.
Spray the loaf pan with nonstick cooking spray.
Transfer the ground ham mixture to the greased pan and press it into a loaf shape using your fingers.
Mix together the brown sugar, ground mustard, ground cloves and ground cinnamon in a small bowl.
Sprinkle the seasonings evenly over the top of the ham loaf.
Place the pan in the preheated oven and bake, uncovered, for one hour.
Remove the ham loaf from the oven and allow it to cool for five minutes.
Turn the ham loaf out onto a serving dish and slice it into half-inch thick slices. Serve immediately.
Cooking Instructions for a Ridge Creek ...
How Do I Roast a Picnic Ham?
How to Plan a Meatloaf Menu
How to Remove the Mold From Country Ham
How to Cook a Small Turkey Ham in a ...
Shank Ham Cooking Directions
How to Cook a Tavern Ham
How to Prepare French Toast in Advance
Calories in the Subway 6 Inch Ham & ...
How Many Calories Are in a McDonald's ...
How to Heat Pre-Cooked Hams
How to Make Meatloaf With Just Ground ...
How Many Calories Are in Smoked Ham?
How to Bake a Smithfield Spiral Ham
How to Make a Juicy Pork Tenderloin
Carbohydrates in Zucchini
How to Cook Ham in a Roaster
How to Cook a Picnic Shoulder in the ...
How to Carve a Spiral Cut Ham
Tips on How to Cook a Spiral Ham
- "The Blue Ribbon Country Cookbook"; Diane Roupe; 2007
- "Food That Says Welcome: Simple Recipes to Spark the Spirit of Hospitality"; Barbara Smith; 2006
Sara Ipatenco has taught writing, health and nutrition. She started writing in 2007 and has been published in Teaching Tolerance magazine. Ipatenco holds a bachelor's degree and a master's degree in education, both from the University of Denver.