Jennie – O Turkey Recipe of the Week – Turkey Burger and Gravy Sandwich

August 16, 2019 at 6:02 AM | Posted in Jennie-O, Jennie-O Turkey Products | 2 Comments
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This week’s Jennie – O Turkey Recipe of the Week is a Turkey Burger and Gravy Sandwich. This recipe is made using the JENNIE-O® Lean Seasoned Turkey Burger Patties with toppings of Cabbage,Carrots, Celery and Onions and served on a Split Baguette. Also a side of Turkey Gravy for dipping your Sandwich! You can find this recipe along with all the other Jennie – O Recipes at the Jennie – O Turkey website. Enjoy and Make the SWITCH in 2019! https://www.jennieo.com/

Turkey Burger and Gravy Sandwich
Topped with cabbage, carrots, celery and onions, this turkey burger recipe is piled HIGH with veggies. The baguette makes it great for dipping. Under 500 calories per serving and ready in under 30 minutes!

INGREDIENTS
1 (16-ounce) package JENNIE-O® Lean Seasoned Turkey Burger Patties
1 cup shredded Napa cabbage
½ cup shredded carrot
⅓ cup thinly sliced celery
¼ cup sliced red onion
¼ cup rice vinegar
2 tablespoons canola oil
salt and freshly ground pepper, if desired
4 small baguettes, split and toasted
½ cup turkey gravy, heated

DIRECTIONS
1) Cook turkey patties according to package directions. Always cook to well done, 165°F. as measured by a meat thermometer.
2) In medium bowl, combine cabbage, carrot, celery, onion, vinegar, oil, salt and pepper, if desired.
3) Place turkey patties on each baguette. Top with cabbage mixture. Serve with gravy, if desired.
* Always cook to an internal temperature of 165°F.

RECIPE NUTRITION INFORMATION
PER SERVING

Calories 360
Protein 25g
Carbohydrates 25g
Fiber 4g
Sugars 4g
Fat 17g
Cholesterol 80mg
Sodium 850mg
Saturated Fat 3.5g
https://www.jennieo.com/recipes/789-turkey-burger-and-gravy-sandwich

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One of America’s Favorites – Coleslaw

May 20, 2019 at 6:02 AM | Posted in One of America's Favorites | Leave a comment
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Coleslaw made with mayonnaise

Coleslaw (from the Dutch term koolsla meaning ‘cabbage salad’), also known as cole slaw or slaw, is a salad consisting primarily of finely-shredded raw cabbage] with a salad dressing, commonly either vinaigrette or mayonnaise. Coleslaw prepared with vinaigrette may benefit from the long lifespan granted by pickling.

The term “coleslaw” arose in the 18th century as an anglicisation of the Dutch term “koolsla” (“kool” in Dutch sounds like “cole”) meaning “cabbage salad”. The “cole” part of the word comes from the Latin colis, meaning “cabbage”.

The 1770 recipe book The Sensible Cook: Dutch Foodways in the Old and New World contains a recipe attributed to the author’s Dutch landlady, who mixed thin strips of cabbage with melted butter, vinegar, and oil. The recipe for coleslaw as it is most commonly prepared is fairly young, as mayonnaise was invented during the mid-18th century.

According to The Joy of Cooking (1997), raw cabbage is the only entirely consistent ingredient in coleslaw; the type of cabbage, dressing, and added ingredients vary widely. Vinaigrette, mayonnaise, and sour cream based dressings are all listed; bacon, carrots, bell peppers, pineapple, pickles, onions, and herbs are specifically mentioned as possible added ingredients.

In America, what most think of as today’s coleslaw originated with the arrival and creation of mayonnaise in the 18th century, but many international coleslaws don’t contain mayonnaise — or even cabbage. Coleslaws can be a light crunchy blend of julienne or grated vegetables tossed in vinaigrette, or shredded vegetables with nonfat Greek yogurt combined with spices and herbs.

Coleslaw is generally eaten as a side dish with foods such as fried chicken and barbecued meats and may be accompanied by French fries or potato salad as another side dish. It also may be used as a sandwich ingredient, being placed on barbecue sandwiches, hamburgers, and hot dogs along with chili and hot mustard. A vinegar-based coleslaw is the signature ingredient to a Primanti Brothers sandwich. Coleslaw also is used on a variant of the Reuben sandwich, with coleslaw substituting for the sauerkraut; the sandwich is commonly called a Rachel to differentiate it from the Reuben.

Coleslaw has an extremely low glycemic index (cabbage 10) and glycemic load (cabbage 0.58) and is rich in fiber.

Purple cabbage coleslaw

There are many variations of the recipe, which include the addition of other ingredients such as red cabbage, pepper, shredded carrots, onion, grated cheese, pineapple, or apple, mixed with a salad dressing such as mayonnaise or cream. A variety of seasonings, such as celery seed, may be added. The cabbage may come in finely minced pieces, shredded strips, or small squares. Other slaw variants include broccoli slaw, which uses shredded raw broccoli in place of the cabbage. Cream, sour cream, or buttermilk are also popular additions. Buttermilk coleslaw is most commonly found in the southern United States.

In the United States, coleslaw often contains buttermilk, mayonnaise or mayonnaise substitutes, and carrot, although many regional variations exist, and recipes incorporating prepared mustard or vinegar without the dairy and mayonnaise are also common. Barbecue slaw, also known as red slaw, is made using ketchup and vinegar rather than mayonnaise. It is frequently served alongside North Carolina barbecue, including Lexington style barbecue, where, unlike in the rest of the state, a red slaw is the prevailing variety.

Diabetic Dish of the Week – LUCK OF THE IRISH CORNED BEEF BRISKET

March 5, 2019 at 6:02 AM | Posted in diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetic Dish of the Week, Diabetic Gourmet Magazine | Leave a comment
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This week’s Diabetic Dish of the Week is – LUCK OF THE IRISH CORNED BEEF BRISKET. When Irish Eyes are smiling…. And those Eyes are smiling with this week’s recipe of LUCK OF THE IRISH CORNED BEEF BRISKET. Made using Angus Beef fresh corned beef brisket along with Spices, Carrots, Cabbage, and Onions. The Dish is 374 calories and 15 carbs per serving! Having Diabetes doesn’t mean you can’t enjoy the Irish Foods! The recipe is from the Diabetic Gourmet Magazine website which has a huge selection of Diabetic Friendly Recipes. Check it out today! Enjoy and Make 2019 a Healthy One! https://diabeticgourmet.com/

LUCK OF THE IRISH CORNED BEEF BRISKET

Ingredients

4 lb. Certified Angus Beef fresh corned beef brisket with seasoning packet
1 (1-in.) cinnamon stick
2 bay leaves
6 carrots, peeled and halved
12 coriander seeds
1 large head cabbage, cut into 8 wedges
2 onion, halved and stuck with 2 cloves each
12 whole peppercorns
3 sprigs fresh parsley
3 quarts water

Directions

1 – Place corned beef and seasoning packet in large heavy pot; add water. Bring to a boil and simmer for 1 hr.
2 – Add onions and carrots. Bring back to a boil and skim off fat.
3 – Add remaining ingredients, reduce heat to medium-low and cover. Simmer approximately 2 to 4 hrs. until beef is tender. When brisket pierces easily, it is ready.
4 – Drain the water, place brisket on a platter and let stand about 10 mins.
5 – Slice diagonally across the grain and serve with cabbage, carrots and onion.

Recipe Yield: Yield: 8 servings

NUTRITIONAL INFORMATION PER SERVING:
Calories: 374
Fat: 11 grams
Saturated Fat: 4 grams
Fiber: 5 grams
Sodium: 1741 milligrams
Cholesterol: 103 milligrams
Protein: 49 grams
Carbohydrates: 15 grams
https://diabeticgourmet.com/diabetic-recipes/luck-of-the-irish-corned-beef-brisket

One of America’s Favorites – Sauerkraut

December 31, 2018 at 6:02 AM | Posted in One of America's Favorites | Leave a comment
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German sauerkraut

Sauerkraut (/ˈsaʊ.ərkraʊt/; German: [ˈzaʊɐˌkʁaʊt] is finely cut raw cabbage that has been fermented by various lactic acid bacteria. It has a long shelf life and a distinctive sour flavor, both of which result from the lactic acid formed when the bacteria ferment the sugars in the cabbage leaves.

Fermented foods have a long history in many cultures, with sauerkraut being one of the most well-known instances of traditional fermented moist cabbage side dishes. The Roman writers Cato (in his De Agri Cultura) and Columella (in his De re Rustica) mentioned preserving cabbages and turnips with salt.

Sauerkraut originally came from China, from where it was brought over to Europe by the Tatars. The Tatars improved upon the original Chinese recipe by fermenting it with salt instead of rice wine. Another claim is that the dish was brought over by the Mongol Emperor Genghis Khan. It then took root mostly in Central and Eastern European cuisines, but also in other countries including the Netherlands, where it is known as zuurkool, and France, where the name became choucroute. The English name is borrowed from German where it means literally “sour herb” or “sour cabbage”. The names in Slavic and other Central and Eastern European languages have similar meanings with the German word: “fermented cabbage” (Albanian: lakër turshi, Belarusian: квашаная капуста, Czech: kysané zelí, Polish: kiszona kapusta or kwaszona kapusta, Lithuanian: rauginti kopūstai, Russian: квашеная капуста, tr. kvashenaya kapusta, Ukrainian: квашена капуста) or “sour cabbage” (Bulgarian: кисело зеле, Croatian: kiselo zelje, Czech: kyselé zelí, Estonian: hapukapsas, Finnish: hapankaali, Hungarian: savanyúkáposzta, Latvian: skābēti kāposti, Romanian: varză murată, Russian: кислая капуста, tr. kislaya kapusta, Serbian: kiseli kupus, Slovak: kyslá kapusta, Slovene: kislo zelje, Ukrainian: кисла капуста, kisla kapusta).

Before frozen foods, refrigeration, and cheap transport from warmer areas became readily available in northern, central and eastern Europe, sauerkraut – like other preserved foods – provided a source of nutrients during the winter. James Cook always took a store of sauerkraut on his sea voyages, since experience had taught him it prevented scurvy.

The word “Kraut”, derived from this food, is a derogatory term for the German people. During World War I, due to concerns the American public would reject a product with a German name, American sauerkraut makers relabeled their product as “Liberty Cabbage” for the duration of the war.

Homemade sauerkraut

Sauerkraut is made by a process of pickling called lactic acid fermentation that is analogous to how traditional (not heat-treated) pickled cucumbers and kimchi are made. The cabbage is finely shredded, layered with salt, and left to ferment. Fully cured sauerkraut keeps for several months in an airtight container stored at 15 °C (60 °F) or below. Neither refrigeration nor pasteurization is required, although these treatments prolong storage life.

Fermentation by lactobacilli is introduced naturally, as these air-borne bacteria culture on raw cabbage leaves where they grow. Yeasts also are present, and may yield soft sauerkraut of poor flavor when the fermentation temperature is too high. The fermentation process has three phases, collectively sometimes referred to as population dynamics. In the first phase, anaerobic bacteria such as Klebsiella and Enterobacter lead the fermentation, and begin producing an acidic environment that favors later bacteria. The second phase starts as the acid levels become too high for many bacteria, and Leuconostoc mesenteroides and other Leuconostoc spp. take dominance. In the third phase, various Lactobacillus species, including L. brevis and L. plantarum, ferment any remaining sugars, further lowering the pH. Properly cured sauerkraut is sufficiently acidic to prevent a favorable environment for the growth of Clostridium botulinum, the toxins of which cause botulism.

A 2004 genomic study found an unexpectedly large diversity of lactic acid bacteria in sauerkraut, and that previous studies had oversimplified this diversity. Weissella was found to be a major organism in the initial, heterofermentative stage, up to day 7. It was also found that Lactobacillus brevis and Pediococcus pentosaceus had smaller population numbers in the first 14 days than previous studies had reported.

The Dutch sauerkraut industry found that inoculating a new batch of sauerkraut with an old batch resulted in an excessively sour product. This sourdough process is known as “backslopping” or “inoculum enrichment”; when used in making sauerkraut, first- and second-stage population dynamics, important to developing flavor, are bypassed. This is due primarily to the greater initial activity of species L. plantarum.

Regional varieties

Eastern European style sauerkraut pickled with carrots and served as a salad

In Belarusian, Polish, Russian, Baltic country and Ukrainian cuisine, chopped cabbage is often pickled together with shredded carrots. Other ingredients may include whole or quartered apples for additional flavor or cranberry for flavor and better keeping (the benzoic acid in cranberries is a common preservative). Bell peppers and beets are added in some recipes for color. The resulting sauerkraut salad is typically served cold, as a zakuski or a side dish. There is also a home made type of very mild sauerkraut where white cabbage is pickled with salt in a refrigerator for only between three and seven days. This results in very little lactic acid being produced. Sometimes in Russia the double fermentation is used, with the initial step producing an exceptionally sour product, which is then “corrected” by adding 30-50% more fresh cabbage and fermenting the mix again. The flavor additives like apples, beets, cranberries and sometimes even watermelons are usually introduced at this step.

Many health benefits have been claimed for sauerkraut:

* It is a source of vitamins B, C, and K; the fermentation process increases the bioavailability of nutrients rendering sauerkraut even more nutritious than the original cabbage. It is also low in calories and high in calcium and magnesium, and it is a very good source of dietary fiber, folate, iron, potassium, copper and manganese.
* If unpasteurized and uncooked, sauerkraut also contains live lactobacilli and beneficial microbes and is rich in enzymes. Fiber and probiotics improve digestion and promote the growth of healthy bowel flora, protecting against many diseases of the digestive tract.
* During the American Civil War, the physician John Jay Terrell (1829–1922) was able to successfully reduce the death rate from disease among prisoners of war; he attributed this to feeding his patients raw sauerkraut.
* Sauerkraut and its juice is a time-honored folk remedy for canker sores. The treatment is to rinse the mouth with sauerkraut juice for about 30 seconds several times a day, or place a wad of sauerkraut against the affected area for a minute or so before chewing and swallowing the sauerkraut.
* In 2002, the Journal of Agriculture and Food Chemistry reported that Finnish researchers found the isothiocyanates produced in sauerkraut fermentation inhibit the growth of cancer cells in test tube and animal studies. A Polish study in 2010 concluded that “induction of the key detoxifying enzymes by cabbage juices, particularly sauerkraut, may be responsible for their chemopreventive activity demonstrated by epidemiological studies and in animal models”.
* Sauerkraut is high in the antioxidants lutein and zeaxanthin, both associated with preserving ocular health.

 

Diabetic Dish of the Week – Oriental-Style Sea Scallops

November 6, 2018 at 6:02 AM | Posted in CooksRecipes, diabetes friendly, Diabetic Dish of the Week | Leave a comment
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This week’s Diabetic Dish of the Week is Oriental-Style Sea Scallops. Scallops along with Broccoli, Onion, Cabbage, Pea Pods and Mushrooms, and Rice all combine to make this Diabetic Friendly Dish. Equal replaces the Sugar in the Recipe. It’s another recipe from the CooksRecipes website which has a huge selection of recipes to please all tastes, diets, and cuisines. Enjoy and Eat Healthy in 2018! https://www.cooksrecipes.com/index.html

Oriental-Style Sea Scallops
Broccoli, onion, cabbage, pea pods and mushrooms are combined with scallops in a tasty sauce. Ground anise and coriander give this dish a unique flavor. Serve it over hot rice.

Recipe Ingredients:
2 tablespoons sesame or vegetable oil
1 1/2 cups broccoli florets
1 cup thinly sliced onion
1 pound sea scallops
3 cups thinly sliced Napa cabbage or bok choy
2 cups snow peas, ends trimmed
1 cup sliced shiitake or button mushrooms
2 cloves garlic, minced
2 teaspoons ground star anise*
1/4 teaspoon ground coriander
1/2 cup chicken broth
1/4 cup rice wine vinegar
2 to 3 teaspoons light soy sauce
1/4 cup cold water
2 tablespoons cornstarch
2 to 3 tablespoons Equal® Spoonful**
4 cups hot cooked rice

Cooking Directions:
1 – Heat oil in wok or large skillet. Cook and stir broccoli and onion 3 to 4 minutes. Add scallops, cabbage, snow peas, mushrooms, garlic, anise and coriander. Cook and stir 2 to 3 minutes.
2 – Add chicken broth, vinegar and soy sauce. Heat to boiling; reduce heat. Simmer, uncovered, about 5 minutes or until scallops are cooked and vegetables are tender.
3 – Combine cold water and cornstarch. Stir cornstarch mixture into boiling mixture. Boil, stirring constantly, until thickened. Remove from heat; let stand 2 to 3 minutes. Stir in Equal®.
4 – Serve over rice.
Makes 6 servings.

*You can substitute 2 teaspoons five-spice powder for the star anise and coriander. Amounts of vinegar and soy sauce may need to be adjusted to taste.
**May substitute 3 to 4 packets Equal sweetener.

Nutritional Information Per Serving (1/6 of recipe): calories 330, protein 20 g, carbohydrate 49 g, fat 6 g, cholesterol 26 mg, sodium 276 mg.

https://www.cooksrecipes.com/diabetic/oriental-style-sea-scallops-diabetic-recipe.html

One of America’s Favorites – New England Boiled Dinner

November 5, 2018 at 6:02 AM | Posted in One of America's Favorites | Leave a comment
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New England boiled dinner is the basis of a traditional New England meal, consisting of corned beef or a smoked “picnic ham” shoulder, with cabbage and added vegetable items, often including potato, rutabaga, parsnip, carrot, white turnip, and onion. With a beef roast, this meal is often known simply as corned beef and cabbage. A similar Newfoundland dish is called a Jiggs dinner.

New England boiled dinner is a traditional meal on St. Patrick’s Day. Ireland produced a significant amount of the corned beef in the Atlantic trade from local cattle and salt imported from the

New England boiled dinner with cabbage, potato, white turnip, rutabaga, carrot, onion, and parsnip

Iberian Peninsula and southwestern France. Coastal cities, such as Dublin, Belfast, and Cork, created vast beef curing and packing industries, with Cork producing half of Ireland’s annual beef exports in 1668. Most of the people of Ireland during this period consumed little of the meat produced, in either fresh or salted form, due to its prohibitive cost. In the colonies the product was looked upon with disdain due to its association with poverty and slavery.

Corned beef was used as a substitute for bacon by Irish-American immigrants in the late 19th century. Corned beef and cabbage is the Irish-American variant of the original Irish dish of bacon and cabbage.

A “picnic ham” shoulder consists of the cured and smoked primal pork shoulder, which is cut from the lower portion of a hog’s foreleg still containing the arm and shank bones. The meat is then boiled with root vegetables for several hours or until it is tender. The resulting meat does not taste similar to a traditional ham.

Corned beef is prepared before the actual cooking of the meal by seasoning a cut of beef with salt (large grains of salt were known as corns) and spices and the natural meat juices. This meat is then placed whole, like a rump or pot roast into a crock pot, which in olden times was a ceramic pot over a fire, filled with cabbage and carrots, and, when available, red potatoes. However, after Luther Burbank’s alteration of potatoes, the potatoes were chopped when placed in the pot. Rutabaga or turnips are also common ingredients. This meal can be left in a crock pot all day but must be kept in the naturally humid environment of cooking meat. Corned beef and cabbage is often served as a whole meal.

Smoked shoulder is an exceptionally salty cut of meat. Two different methods of preparation are commonly used to decrease the amount of salt in the meat. In the first method, the meat is placed in a pot and soaked in a refrigerated cold water bath for one day prior to cooking. During the soak, the water is changed several times. The pot of meat and water is then boiled on the stovetop until the meat is tender. In the second method, the meat is placed in cold water and brought to a boil. The boiling water is then poured off, replaced with fresh cold water, and the ham is brought to a boil again. This process can be repeated several times, as deemed appropriate by the chef, before the meat is allowed to cook. A combination of both methods is also acceptable. This is a very easy meal to cook, as the salt and flavor of the meat require no additional seasonings. The ham generally must boil for several hours until it is ready to eat. The vegetables are placed in the pot and boiled with the meat; however, some chefs prefer to place them in the ham’s water after the meat has been removed to avoid overcooking.

Common condiments include horseradish, mustard, and cider vinegar.

 

Kitchen Hint of the Day!

September 30, 2018 at 5:00 AM | Posted in Kitchen Hints | Leave a comment
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Salads and crisp cabbage……..

To make cabbage crisper for salad, soak chunks in ice water mixed with a spoonful of salt for 15 to 30 minutes before chopping.

One of America’s Favorites – Runza

September 3, 2018 at 5:02 AM | Posted in One of America's Favorites | 4 Comments
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A runza (also called a bierock, krautburger, fleischkuche, or kraut pirok) is a yeast dough bread pocket with a filling consisting of beef, cabbage or sauerkraut, onions, and seasonings. They are baked in various shapes such as a half-moon, rectangle, round (bun), square, or triangle. At Runza restaurants, the runza is baked in a rectangular shape. The bierocks of Kansas, on the other hand, are generally baked in the shape of a bun.

The runza sandwich originated in Russia during the 1800s and spread to Germany before appearing in the United States. Bierock comes from the Russian pirogi or pirozhki and is the term for any food consisting of a savory filling-stuffed dough. The recipe was passed down from generation to generation and is available throughout the Americas, particularly Argentina and the Canadian provinces of Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba. The recipe was spread throughout the United States by the Volga Germans (Germans from Russia) and can be found in Colorado, Nebraska, North and South Dakota, Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Illinois, Kansas, Oklahoma and California.

The term “runza” is registered as a trademark in the United States by Nebraska-based Runza restaurants.

 

Soup Special of the Day………Vegetable Soup

August 5, 2018 at 5:02 AM | Posted in CooksRecipes, soup, Soup Special of the Day | Leave a comment
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This week’s Soup Special of the Day is – Vegetable Soup. You can never have too many Vegetable Soup recipes! This one is from the CooksRecipes website. This is just one of many delicious and healthy Soup Recipes that you find at the Cooks site so check it out today! Enjoy and Eat Healthy in 2018! https://www.cooksrecipes.com/index.html

Vegetable Soup
Hot and hearty vegetable soup with bacon and cabbage in the mix.

Recipe Ingredients:
1/4 cup butter
1/2 cup sliced carrot
1/2 cup diced onion
1/2 cup peeled diced potato
1/2 cup sliced celery
2 strips of bacon
6 cups hot water
3 teaspoons beef base or bouillon granules
1 tablespoon soy sauce
1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
1 tablespoon minced thyme
1 tomato, seeded and diced
1/2 to 1 cup diced cabbage

Cooking Directions:
1 – In a large kettle, heat butter over low heat until melted. Add sliced carrots, diced onions, chopped potatoes, and sliced celery. Increase the heat to medium and add strips of bacon. Cook for 5 minutes then add hot water and beef base.
2 – Next add soy sauce, pepper, thyme, and diced tomato. Over medium heat, cook covered for 30 to 35 minutes, stirring occasionally. Add diced cabbage and cook for an additional 10 minutes before serving.
Makes 6 servings.
https://www.cooksrecipes.com/soup/vegetable_soup_recipe_2.html

Jennie – O Turkey Recipe of the Week – Easy Greek Turkey Pitas

April 13, 2018 at 5:02 AM | Posted in Jennie-O, Jennie-O Turkey Products | Leave a comment
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This week’s Jennie – O Turkey Recipe of the Week is – Easy Greek Turkey Pitas. Made using Deli Sliced JENNIE-O® Mesquite Smoked Turkey Breast along with Crumbled Feta, crunchy Cabbage, Mint, 3 Bean Salad, and Yogurt served in a Whole Wheat Pita Bread Pockets. Delicious and made in under 15 minutes! You can find this recipe at the Jennie – O Turkey website. Enjoy and Make the SWITCH in 2018! https://www.jennieo.com/

Easy Greek Turkey Pitas
Ready in under 15 minutes these delicious pita sandwiches are perfect for a quick snack, lunch or weeknight dinner. Made with fresh deli turkey, crumbled feta, crunchy cabbage and mint, they’re sure to go fast.

INGREDIENTS
4 (6-inch) whole wheat pita bread pockets
½ pound JENNIE-O® Mesquite Smoked Turkey Breast from the service deli, sliced
8 tablespoons shredded cabbage
8 tablespoons crumbled feta cheese
8 tablespoons three-bean salad
8 tablespoons plain yogurt
2 tablespoons chopped fresh mint or basil

DIRECTIONS
1) Halve pita bread pockets and open. Roll turkey breast and place in each pocket. Evenly divide among pockets cabbage, feta cheese, three-bean salad and yogurt among pita pockets. Top with fresh mint.

RECIPE NUTRITION INFORMATION
PER SERVING

Calories 200
Protein 19g
Carbohydrates 23g
Fiber 4g
Sugars 5g
Fat 4g
Cholesterol 35mg
Sodium 930mg
Saturated Fat 2g
https://www.jennieo.com/recipes/108-easy-greek-turkey-pitas

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