Unlike spinach, turnip greens can be grown in wide swaths of the United States and Canada. Turnips, and its kissing cousin Brassica napus, grow so easily that it is included in many wildlife food plot seed mixes.
Some varieties produce better greens than others. "Better" usually means milder tasting and less hairy when raw. The hairs disappear when cooked. Less mild greens simply means you use less of them for a given recipe. These greens can get fibrous as they get older, so pick the younger leaves and/or chop the leaves finely.
Turnip varieties. Some varieties to look for: Shogoin, Komatsuna, Yukina, Joi Choi, Savannah. The varieties (Bakant, Improved Siberian) in the food plot mixes taste fine and are VERY inexpensive. Plant in mid-summer and harvest as the weather cools.
Fry up a goodly dollop of minced garlic in your oil of choice. Bacon grease is traditional, as is adding the chopped bacon back in.
Throw in a double handful of chopped turnip greens (or kale). Push around with the spatula until chopped greens are wilted.
Splash in some soy sauce. Add a sprinkle of black pepper
Break in five or six eggs. Lightly scramble to evenly distribute the greens and garlic.
Cook until they reach the desired stage of hardness.
Turn off heat.
Sprinkle grated cheese on top if you want.
Serve with toast.