Spam Recipes Roundup

Your breakfast, lunch & dinner favorites from around the web!

Are you a big fan of Spam, everyone's favorite canned ham?
Maybe you've got a tin sitting around the house that you don't know what to do with?

Either've come to the right place.

Above you'll find a great collection of your favorite Spam Recipes from around the web.
Whether its for breakfast, lunch or dinner - a Spam recipe you'll love is right here!

Tip: An unopened shelf-stable, canned ham may be stored at room temperature for 2 years.


What is Spam?
SPAM luncheon meat is a canned precooked meat product made by the Hormel Foods Corporation. The labeled ingredients in the Classic variety of Spam are: chopped pork shoulder meat with ham meat added, salt, water, sugar, and sodium nitrite to help "keep its color". The product has become part of many jokes and urban legends about mystery meat, which has made it part of pop culture and folklore.
Source: Wikipedia

Where did the name 'Spam' come from?
Actually...Hormel Spiced Ham got off to a slightly rocky start. Other meatpackers began to introduce their own canned luncheon meats, and Hormel lost its controlling share of the market. Soon, however, they came up with a cunning plan to rectify this situation - they would give Hormel's luncheon meat a truly catchy name. Toward this end, they offered $100 for a suitable appellation. The winning name was, of course, ''SPAM'', and a legend was born.
Source: The Spam Story

Where is Spam sold?
SPAM is sold in over 99% of U.S. grocery stores and pretty much everywhere around the world. It is particularly popular in Hawaii and even Korea where it can be found in luxury bundles.

What are the ingredients of Spam?
Inside a can of Spam you will find chopped pork shoulder meat with ham meat additives, salt, water, sugar and sodium nitrite.


December 6, 2007 - While most credit its tastiness to Spam's success, some also say the catchy and short name appeals to Korean eaters.

December 9th, 2007 - Spam Arrest LLC has won the lawsuit filed against them by Hormel, the makers of that spiced pork product that no one you know actually eats.