Savory Sausage Stuffing

A great pre-Passover hametz recipe (with a vegetarian version, too!)


Print this pagePrint page
sausage stuffing

Each year before Passover arrives, the annual scramble to creatively rid my kitchen of hametz begins. These three recipes will wow your friends with carb-laden pre-Passover goodies, but they're good enough to make year round.

This is always a crowd pleaser at my Shabbat table and on Thanksgiving. If you are a vegetarian, simply replace meat sausage with veggie breakfast sausage patties.


4-5 cups leftover bread, cut or broken into chunks
4 celery ribs
1 yellow onion
2-3 garlic cloves
1/4 teaspoon fresh or dried sage leaves
Olive oil
2 cups beef sausage (or vegetarian sausage)
1-2 cups chicken or vegetable stock
1 egg
Salt and pepper to taste




Categories: Side Dish, chametz,


Chop celery and onion into small to medium pieces depending on your taste; chop garlic into small pieces. Set aside.

Take sausage out of casings, and break into pieces. Sautee sausage in frying pan with 1-2 tablespoons of olive oil until browned. Remove from pan with a slotted spoon and set aside. Sautee celery, onion, and garlic in the leftover oil until translucent. Add sage leaves during the last 1-2 minutes of cooking.

Grease a 9x13 baking pan, pyrex, or aluminum pan on all sides. Put bread pieces in pan. Add sausage and cooked celery and onion mixture, and toss together.

Add chicken or vegetable stock and mix together; add egg and mix together. (The mixture will be a little slimy, but that's good! It will mean a moist stuffing)

Cover with aluminum foil and bake at 350 degrees for 30 minutes. Remove foil and bake for another 15 minutes.

Photo by rfduck.

Did you like this article?  MyJewishLearning is a not-for-profit organization.

Please consider making a donation today.

Shannon Sarna

Shannon Sarna is an avid baker, blogger and all around food-lover. Born to an Italian mother who loved to bake, a Jewish father who loved to experiment, and a food chemist grandfather, loving and experimenting with diverse foods is simply in her blood. When she isn't tweeting, eating, or tweeting what she's eating, Shannon spends her time in Jersey City, NJ with her daughter, her husband, and her rescue dog, Otis.