Fall Recipe Cards Free

Fall Recipe Cards Free

Fall is upon us – or darn close. In my neck of the woods it’s so chilly right now it feels like Halloween! That got me in the mood for some fall goodies and what is better than a fun fall freebie?

So… I have a couple of fall recipe cards free you can download right now and use as wish. Print as many as you’d like. Digital cards are great to have on hand. Spill something on one and you can print a fresh new copy right away.

The cards are in PDF files. Each PDF file is one page and contains two cards. So one page of paper will print out two cards each time you print it. It is recommended that you use card stock for the best results, but certainly any kind of paper you wish to use is fine.

The first blank recipe card – no lines – is adorned with a pumpkin and falling leaves and a soft autumn orange color.

The second is also in pretty fall colors with a fall “harvest” at the top featuring a pumpkin in the middle.

Both cards are totally free to download. Just click on the image of the one you’d like. Grab them both!

Fall Recipe Card One: Fall Blank Recipe Card: Pumpkins

Fall Recipe Card - Pumpkin
Fall Recipe Card – Pumpkin


Fall Recipe Card Two: Pumpkin Harvest

Fall Recipe Cards Free Pumpkin Harvest
Fall Recipe Card Pumpkin Harvest

See also:

  • Thanksgiving Recipe Collection – Fill up some of these cards with our healthier version of popular Thanksgiving recipes!
  • Halloween Recipes  – Fun and healthier Halloween treats for you and the kids in your life (of all ages!) Freebie Hint: Check out Witches Brew for another free recipe card, already filled in with the recipe.

Herbed Turkey Breast

Herbed Turkey Breast – An Herbal Delight

If your family is small, or there are just two of you, consider a turkey breast instead of a whole bird for your Thanksgiving dinner. This Herbed Turkey Breast gets its flavor from an uncomplicated mixture of butter, lemon, soy sauce and herbs. The basting sauce helps keep the meat moist.

A Bit About the Herbs

The sage. Italian peasants eat sage as a preservative of health. Many other country people eat the leaves with bread and butter. It has been said that there is no better and more wholesome way of having it. Sage is good for stomach troubles, diarrhea, gas, flu and colds.

The thyme. Thyme is a powerful antiseptic. Thyme tastes delicately green with a faint clove aftertaste, It ranks as one of the fines herbes of French cuisine.

The marjoram. Marjoram is a familiar kitchen herb. Cultivated for the use of its aromatic leaves, it is used for flavoring. Marjoram is mainly used in stuffing’s.

Herbed Turkey Breast Recipe


1/2 cup butter or margarineTurkey Breast Fillet for Herbed Turkey Breast
1/4 cup lemon juice
2 tablespoons finely chopped green onions
1 tablespoon rubbed sage
1 teaspoon dried thyme
1 teaspoon dried marjoram
1/4 teaspoon pepper
1 bone-in whole turkey breast (5-1/2 to 6 pounds)


Preheat oven to 325-degrees.

In a small saucepan, combine butter, lemon juice, soy sauce, green onions, sage, thyme, marjoram and pepper. Bring to a boil. Remove from heat.

Place turkey breast in shallow roasting pan and baste with butter mixture. Bake, uncovered, in preheated oven 1-1/2 to 2 hours, basting every 30 minutes. Bake until meat thermometer reads 170-degrees. Let rest ten minutes before carving.

Recipe makes eight to ten servings of herbed turkey breast.

Perhaps you’d like to check out our small but healthful collection of Thanksgiving Recipes?

Thanksgiving Turkey Dinner
Happy Thanksgiving!

Thanksgiving: Don’t Let it Get Your Waistline!

THANKSGIVING: Don’t Let it Get Your Waistline!

A few smart substitutions can help you stave off extra pounds this holiday season. Dietitians with the University of Texas Southwestern Allied Health Science School suggest the following.

  • Use broth for sauteing instead of butter to save 104 calories per tablespoon.
  • Substitute 1/3-cup mayonnaise and 1/3-cup non-fat plain yogurt for 2/3-cup mayonnaise (480 calories saved).
  • Use plain non-fat yogurt in place of cream (720 calories saved per cup.)
  • Eat skinless chicken (360 calories saved per bird).

The Thanksgiving Side Dish that Helps Beat Cancer

Cranberries pack a powerful nutrition punch! The USDA scientists say cranberries are a great source of resveratrol, a prime target of research into natural cancer fighters. Resveratrol has shown promise against tumor cells in test tubes. Resveratrol slowed the sprouting of the extra blood vessels that help tumors grow and allow cancer cells to spread. Because cranberry skins contain the most resveratrol, choose the whole-berry type of cranberry sauce for your side dish this Thanksgiving.

Thanksgiving Cranberries
Thanksgiving Cranberries

Cranberry Sauce

Sweet-sour cranberry sauce, or cranberry jelly, was on the first Thanksgiving table and is still served today. The Indians used the fruit to treat infections. They used the juice to dye their rugs and blankets. Did you know that before the berries are put in bags to be shipped, each individual berry must bounce at least four inches high to make sure they are not too ripe?

Fat Fact

Did you know that the average weight gain on Thanksgiving is a little over a pound? That may not seem like much, but according to the National Institutes of Health, most adults keep the weight on. Over the years, it can lead to significant weight gain. Visit our Thanksgiving Recipes and see if you can’t find some recipes to trim things down this year.

The Healthy Olive

The beneficial health effects of olive oil are due to its monounsaturated fatty acids and its antioxidants. Research has demonstrated that it protects against heart disease by controlling LDL (“bad”) cholesterol while increasing HDL (“good”) cholesterol.

Olive oil has a beneficial effect on ulcers and gastritis, activates the secretion of bile and pancreatic hormones, and lowers the incidence of gallstone formation. If you’re using olive oil for health reasons, you want to purchase extra virgin, oil. It is less processed and contains higher levels of antioxidants, particularly vitamin E and phenols. One important note: if you’re frying or sauteing food, use another oil. Excessive heat may cause olive oil to change into a trans fat, negating most of its health benefits.