One of America’s Favorites – Salisbury Steak

June 24, 2019 at 6:02 AM | Posted in One of America's Favorites | Leave a comment
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Salisbury steak with brown sauce

Salisbury steak is a dish, originating in the United States, made from a blend of ground beef and other ingredients and usually served with gravy or brown sauce. Hamburg steak is a similar product but differs in ingredients.

Prior to the popularity of minced or ground beef like Salisbury steak in the United States, similar foods already existed in the culinary tradition of Europe. The Apicius cookbook, a collection of ancient Roman recipes that may date to the early 4th century, details a preparation of beef called isicia omentata; served as a baked patty in which minced or chopped beef is mixed with pine kernels, black and green peppercorns, and white wine, isicia omentata may be the earliest precursor to the hamburger. In the 12th century, the nomadic Mongols carried food made of several varieties of milk (kumis) and meat (horse or camel). During the life of their leader Genghis Khan (1167–1227), the Mongol army occupied the western portions of the modern-day nations of Russia, Ukraine, and Kazakhstan, forming the so-called Golden Horde. This cavalry dominated army was fast moving and sometimes unable to stop for a meal, so they often ate while riding. They wrapped a few slices of meat under their saddles so it would crumble under pressure and motion and be cooked by heat and friction. This recipe for minced meat spread throughout the Mongol Empire until its split in the 1240s. It was common for Mongol armies to follow different groups of animals (such as herds of horses or oxen or flocks of sheep) that provided the necessary protein for the warriors’ diets. Marco Polo also recorded descriptions of the culinary customs of the Mongol warriors, indicating that the flesh of a single pony could provide one day’s sustenance for 100 warriors.

When Genghis Khan’s grandson Kublai Khan (1215–1294) invaded Moscow, he and his warriors introduced minced horsemeat to the Muscovites. This was later called steak tartare. The city states of what is now Germany took to this ground meat product and created many of their own dishes by adding capers, onions and even caviar to the blend and selling it on the streets. One of the oldest references to a Hamburgh Sausage appeared in 1763 in the cookbook entitled Art of Cookery, Made Plain and Easy by Hannah Glasse (1708–1770). Hamburg Sausage is made with minced meat and a variety of spices, including nutmeg, cloves, black pepper, garlic, and salt, and is typically served with toast. A wide variety of traditional European dishes are also made with minced meat, such as meatloaf, the Serbian pljeskavica, the Arab kofta, and meatballs.

Hamburg and its port
Minced meat was a delicacy in medieval cuisine, red meat usually being restricted to the higher classes. Very little mincing was done by medieval butchers or recorded in the cookbooks of the time, perhaps because it was not part of the sausage-making process that preserve meat. Russian ships brought recipes for steak tartare to the port of Hamburg during the 17th century, a time when there was such a great presence of Russian residents there that it was nicknamed “the Russian port”. Trade within the Hanseatic League between the 13th and 17th centuries made this port one of the largest in Europe, its commercial importance being further heightened as it became vital to early transatlantic voyages during the age of steam. In the period of European colonization of the Americas, immigrants to this port were a “bridge” between old European recipes and the future development of the hamburger in the United States.

During the first half of the 19th century, most of the northern European emigrants who traveled to the New World embarked on their transatlantic voyages from Hamburg. The German shipping company Hamburg America Line, also known as the Hamburg Amerikanische Packetfahrt Actien-Gesellschaft (HAPAG), was involved in Atlantic transport for almost a century. The company began operations in 1847 and employed many German immigrants, many of them fleeing the revolutions of 1848–9. New York City was the most common destination for ships traveling from Hamburg, and various restaurants in the city began offering the Hamburg-style steak in order to attract German sailors. The steak frequently appeared on the menu as a Hamburg-style American fillet, or even beefsteak à Hambourgeoise. Early American preparations of minced beef were therefore made to fit the tastes of European immigrants, evoking memories of the port of Hamburg and the world they left behind.

Hamburg steak

Hamburg steak is known by the name “Frikadelle” in Germany since (at least) the 17th century.

In the late 19th century, the Hamburg steak became popular on the menus of many restaurants in the port of New York. This kind of fillet was beef minced by hand, lightly salted and often smoked, and usually served raw in a dish along with onions and bread crumbs. The oldest document that refers to the Hamburg steak is a Delmonico’s Restaurant menu from 1873 which offered customers an 11-cent plate of Hamburg steak that had been developed by American chef Charles Ranhofer (1836–1899). This price was high for the time, twice the price of a simple fillet of beef steak. However, by the end of the century the Hamburg steak was gaining popularity because of its ease of preparation decreasing cost. This is evident from its detailed description in some of the most popular cookbooks of the day. Documents show that this preparation style was used by 1887 in some U.S. restaurants and was also used for feeding patients in hospitals; the Hamburg steak was served raw or lightly cooked and was accompanied by a raw egg.

The menus of many American restaurants during the 19th century included a Hamburg beefsteak that was often sold for breakfast.

Dr. Salisbury
Coming from this history of ground meat dishes is the Salisbury steak, which today is usually served with a gravy similar in texture to brown sauce. Dr. James Salisbury (1823–1905), an American physician and chemist, advocated for a meat-centered diet to promote health, and the term Salisbury steak has been used in the United States since 1897.[18]

Dr. Salisbury recommended this recipe (somewhat different from modern Salisbury steak recipes) for the treatment of alimentation (digestive problems):

“ Eat the muscle pulp of lean beef made into cakes and broiled. This pulp should be as free as possible from connective or glue tissue, fat and cartilage…previous to chopping, the fat, bones, tendons and fasciae should all be cut away, and the lean muscle cut up in pieces an inch or two square. Steaks cut through the centre of the round are the richest and best for this purpose. Beef should be procured from well fatted animals that are from four to six years old.
The pulp should not be pressed too firmly together before broiling, or it will taste livery. Simply press it sufficiently to hold it together. Make the cakes from half an inch to an inch thick. Broil slowly and moderately well over a fire free from blaze and smoke. When cooked, put it on a hot plate and season to taste with butter, pepper, salt; also use either Worcestershire or Halford sauce, mustard, horseradish or lemon juice on the meat if desired. Celery may be moderately used as a relish. ”

Salisbury steak remains popular in the United States, where it is traditionally served with gravy and mashed potatoes or pasta.

United States Department of Agriculture standards for processed, packaged “Salisbury steak” require a minimum content of 65% meat, of which up to 25% can be pork, except if de-fatted beef or pork is used, the limit is 12% combined. No more than 30% may be fat. Meat byproducts are not permitted; however, beef heart meat is allowed. Extender (bread crumbs, flour, oat flakes, etc.) content is limited to 12%, except isolated soy protein at 6.8% is considered equivalent to 12% of the others. The remainder consists of seasonings, fungi or vegetables (onion, bell pepper, mushroom or the like), binders (can include egg) and liquids (such as water, milk, cream, skim milk, buttermilk, brine, vinegar etc.). The product must be fully cooked, or else labeled “Patties for Salisbury Steak”.

The standards for hamburger limit the meat to beef only, and of skeletal origin only. Salt, seasonings and vegetables in condimental proportions can be used, but liquids, binders and/or extenders preclude the use of the term “hamburger” or “burger”. With these added, the product is considered “beef patties”.

Products not made in USDA-inspected establishments are not bound by these standards and may be bound by other standards which vary from country to country.

Hamburg steak is a very similar dish.

The “Hamburger Rundstück” was popular already 1869, and is believed to be a precursor to the modern hamburger.

In Sweden, Pannbiff is similar to a Salisbury steak and is often made by a mix of ground pork and beef, chopped onions, salt and pepper. It is served with boiled potatoes, gravy made from cream, caramelized onions and lingonberries. It is a very traditional dish that is common in the husman cuisine.[citation needed]

Minced cutlet (котлета рубленая, kotleta rublenaya), or, since the late 19th century, simply “cutlet”, is a staple of Russian cuisine. It is similar to a Salisbury steak, with the main difference being pure beef is rarely employed, usually pork or a beef-pork mixture is used. The meat is seasoned with salt and pepper, mixed with finely chopped onion (optionally fried), garlic, and a binder (eggs and breadcrumbs soaked in milk), divided into oval-shaped patties, lightly breaded and shallow-fried in a half-inch of vegetable oil. The transliterated Japanese dish, menchi katsu, is always deep-fried and heavily breaded, being essentially a mincemeat croquette, while the Russian version is always shallow-fried.

 

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The Kitchen is Closed, Outback Steakhouse Tonight!

March 27, 2019 at 6:34 PM | Posted in BEEF | Leave a comment
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Today’s Menu: 8 oz. Center Cut Sirloin and Homestyle Mashed Potatoes

 

For Breakfast this morning I Scrambled a couple of Eggs, toasted 2 slices of Aunt Millie’s Light Whole Grain Bread, and had a cup of Bigelow Decaf Green Tea. Beautiful Spring Day out there today, 60 degrees and sunny! After Breakfast did a load of laundry and then some light cleaning of the house. Later on I got the cart out of shed and cleaned it up a bit and then took a spin around the neighborhood. Good to be outside! Mom had been wanting a Steak Dinner from OutBack Steakhouse so the Kitchen is Closed Tonight!

 

 

 

 

 

We both had a 8 oz. Center Cut Sirloin Steak. I had Homestyle Mashed Potatoes and Salad. Mom had a Baked Potato, Roll, and Salad. The Steaks were cooked perfect and so moist and flavorful! Best Steak we’ve had in a while from OutBack. Last couple of times the Steaks were not worth the money, but good job with these! For Dessert/Snack later a bowl of Skinny Pop – Pop Corn and a Diet Mango Snapple to drink. Kitchen reopens tomorrow, take care!

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

OutBack SIGNATURE STEAKS
Outback steaks are served with a choice of signature potato and one freshly made side, side salad or cup of soup.

OUTBACK CENTER-CUT SIRLOIN*
Center-cut for tenderness. Lean, hearty and full of flavor. Seasoned and seared on our hot grill.

HOMESTYLE MASHED POTATOES
Creamy mashed Idaho potatoes.
https://www.outback.com/

One of America’s Favorites – Mashed Potatoes

February 4, 2019 at 6:02 AM | Posted in One of America's Favorites | Leave a comment
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Mashed Potato

Mashed potato (British English) or mashed potatoes (American English and Canadian English), colloquially known as mash, is a dish prepared by mashing boiled, peeled potatoes. Milk and butter are frequently used in preparation and it is frequently whipped at the end. The dish is usually a side dish to meat and/or vegetables. The closely related smashed potatoes dish is made with unskinned potatoes and it is hand mashed and not whipped.

Recipes for making the dish started appearing in 1747 with an entry in The Art of Cookery by Hannah Glasse. Dehydrated and frozen mashed potatoes are available in many supermarkets.

Mashed potato may be used as an intermediary ingredient for other dishes such as dumplings and gnocchi, in which case the potatoes may be baked or boiled, and may or may not have dairy or seasoning added.

The use of “floury” types of potatoes is recommended, although “waxy” potatoes are sometimes used for a different texture. There are a multitude of “floury” types, but the most commonly known include russet, golden wonder, and red rascal potatoes. Butter, vegetable oil, milk and/or cream are usually added to improve flavor and texture, and the potatoes are seasoned with salt, pepper, and any other desired herbs and spices. Popular ingredients and seasonings include: garlic, cheese, bacon bits, sour cream, crisp onion or spring onion, caramelised onion, mayonnaise, mustard, horseradish, spices such as nutmeg, and chopped herbs such as parsley.

One French variation adds egg yolk for pommes duchesse or Duchess potatoes; piped through a pastry tube into wavy ribbons and rosettes, brushed with butter and lightly browned. Pomme purée (potato puree) uses considerably more butter than normal mashed potato – up to one part butter for every two parts potato. In low-calorie or non-dairy variations, milk, cream and butter may be replaced by soup stock or broth. Aloo Bharta, an Indian sub-continent variation, uses chopped onions, mustard (oil, paste or seeds), chili pepper, coriander leaves and other spices.

Mashed potato served with Frankfurter Rippchen, sauerkraut and mustard

Mashed potato can be served as a side dish, and is often served with sausages in the British Isles, where they are known as bangers and mash. Mashed potato can be an ingredient of various other dishes, including shepherd’s and cottage pie, pierogi, colcannon, dumplings, potato pancakes, potato croquettes and gnocchi. Particularly runny mashed potatoes are called mousseline potatoes.

In the United Kingdom, the cold mashed potato is mixed with fresh eggs and then fried until crisp to produce the potato cake. This dish is thought to have originated in Cornwall and is a popular breakfast item. When instead combined with meat and other leftover vegetables, the fried dish is known as bubble and squeak.

A popular accompaniment to mashed potatoes in the United States is gravy. The most common forms of gravy paired with mashed potatoes are beef gravy or turkey gravy, though vegetable gravy is becoming more common as the vegetarian and vegan trends see a rise in popularity.

A potato masher is a utensil which can be used to prepare the potatoes, as is a potato ricer. They may also be whipped with an electric hand mixer, or with sufficient boiling, can be mashed effectively with a durable wooden spoon and brute force.

 

Jennie – O Recipe of the Week – Hot Turkey Sandwiches

January 4, 2019 at 6:02 AM | Posted in Jennie-O, Jennie-O Turkey Products | Leave a comment
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This week’s Jennie – O Recipe of the Week is – Hot Turkey Sandwiches. This week I have a couple Sandwich Recipes to share from the Jennie – O website. This one is made using sliced JENNIE-O® Oven Roasted Turkey Breast along with Cranberry Sauce, Mashed Potatoes, Stuffing, Turkey Gravy, all served on Sourdough Bread. You can find this recipe at the Jennie – O Turkey website. Enjoy and Make the SWITCH in 2019! https://www.jennieo.com/

 

Hot Turkey Sandwiches
Here’s a great recipe for your holiday leftovers that’s ready in under 15 minutes. Enjoy layers of lean turkey breast, cranberry sauce and toasted sourdough, topped with gravy.

INGREDIENTS
½ cup cranberry sauce
4 slices sourdough bread, toasted
1 pound thinly sliced JENNIE-O® Oven Roasted Turkey Breast, heated
1 cup mashed potatoes, heated
1 cup prepared stuffing, heated
½ cup turkey gravy, heated

DIRECTIONS

1) Spread cranberry sauce on bread slices.
2) Place turkey over cranberry sauce.
3) Top turkey with mashed potatoes and stuffing. Pour gravy over potatoes and stuffing.

RECIPE NUTRITION INFORMATION
PER SERVING

Calories 240
Protein 17g

Carbohydrates 41g

Fiber 2g
Sugars 9g
Fat 2.5g
Cholesterol 25mg
Sodium 770mg
Saturated Fat 0g
https://www.jennieo.com/recipes/431-hot-turkey-sandwiches

 

Oven Roasted Turkey Breast
JENNIE-O® Oven Roasted Turkey Breast is for those who want a flavorful, oven-roasted turkey with maximum benefits. It’s a fully-cooked turkey breast that’s ready to cut whether it’s hot or cold. Perfect for salads, sandwiches and more!

99% FAT FREE
GLUTEN FREE
GREAT FOR SALADS, SANDWICHES AND MORE
Find this product in the refrigerated section of your grocery store.

FULLY COOKED – READY TO EAT:
This product is fully cooked and is “Ready To Eat”.

NUTRITION INFORMATION
Serving Size 56 g
Calories 50
Calories From Fat 5
Total Fat .5 g
Saturated Fat. 0 g
Trans Fat. 0 g
Cholesterol 25 mg
Sodium 480 mg
Total Carbohydrates 0 g
Dietary Fiber 0 g
Sugars 0 g
Protein 11 g
Vitamin A 0%
Vitamin C 0%
Iron 0%
Calcium 0%
https://www.jennieo.com/products/92-oven-roasted-turkey-breast

It’s Chili, Soup, or Stew Saturday….Home-Style Meat and Potato Soup

November 3, 2018 at 5:02 AM | Posted in diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetes Self Management, It's Chili Soups or Stews Saturday | Leave a comment
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This Saturday’s Chili, Soup, or Stew is a Home-Style Meat and Potato Soup. Made using Mashed Potatoes and for the Meat your choice of Ham, Sandwich Meat, or Low Fat Hot Dogs. The recipe comes from one of my favorite recipe sites, the Diabetes Self Management. Full of Delicious and Diabetic Friendly Recipes. Plus don’t forget to subscribe to the Diabetes Self Management Magazine! Every issues contains Diabetic Management Tips, Diabetes News, and Diabetic Friendly Recipes. So Enjoy and Eat Healthy in 2018! https://www.diabetesselfmanagement.com/

Home-Style Meat and Potato Soup
Ingredients
2 tablespoons light margarine
1 tablespoon all-purpose flour
1 1/2 cups skim milk or 1 can (15 ounces) fat-free, low-sodium chicken broth
1 cup leftover mashed potatoes
1/4 teaspoon black pepper
1/2 teaspoon onion powder
One of the following: 1 ounce leftover diced lean ham, 1 ounce chopped lean sandwich meat, or 1 regular-size, low-fat hot dog, diced
1 ounce low-fat cheese (Cheddar, Swiss, or American), shredded

Directions
In a small saucepan, melt margarine over medium heat. Add flour and whisk to make a paste. Add skim milk and stir constantly over medium heat and bring to a slow boil to thicken slightly. Add mashed potato, black pepper, onion powder, and chopped meat. Bring to a boil, then cover and reduce heat to simmer. Simmer 2 minutes. Spoon soup into bowls, then top each with a quarter of the shredded cheese.

Yield: 4 servings. Serving size: about 6 ounces.

Nutrition Facts Per Serving:
Calories: 138 calories, Carbohydrates: 15 g, Protein: 6 g, Fat: 6 g, Saturated Fat: 1 g, Cholesterol: 6 mg, Sodium: 361 mg, Fiber: 1 g
https://www.diabetesselfmanagement.com/recipes/soups-stews/home-style-meat-and-potato-soup/

Healthy Halloween Recipes

October 29, 2018 at 3:22 PM | Posted in Eating Well | 1 Comment
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Have a Happy and Healthy Halloween with these Healthy Halloween Recipes. Find recipes like; Ghost Meringue Cookies,Pumpkin Mashed Potatoes, and Candy Corn Granola Bars. Fid these frightfully delicious recipes and more all at the EatingWell website. The EatingWell site is stocked with delicious and healthy recipes for all occasions or everyday meals. Check it out today. Enjoy and Eat Healthy in 2018! http://www.eatingwell.com/

Healthy Halloween Recipes
Find healthy, delicious Halloween recipes, from the food and nutrition experts at EatingWell.

Ghost Meringue Cookies
These lightened-up ghostly cookies are scary cute! Serve them as is for a fun Halloween treat, or use them to top a spooky Halloween cake. When making meringues, make sure that your bowl and beaters are clean and that there is not a trace of yolk in the egg white; the smallest amount of fat will prevent the egg whites from forming meringue. Depending on the humidity in your kitchen, the baking time might vary considerably. Check to make sure your cookies are crisp throughout before removing them from the oven…………..

Pumpkin Mashed Potatoes
Give ordinary mashed potatoes a delicious lift of color and flavor by adding pumpkin. If you like, serve in mini pumpkins for a special presentation…………..

Candy Corn Granola Bars
Inspired by the classic fall candy but without all the sugar, these festive granola bars are a nutritious and adorable alternative…………

* Click the link below to get all the Healthy Halloween Recipes
http://www.eatingwell.com/recipes/18320/holidays-occasions/halloween/

Soup Special of the Day….Home-Style Meat and Potato Soup

September 2, 2018 at 5:02 AM | Posted in diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetes Self Management, soup, Soup Special of the Day | Leave a comment
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This week’s Soup Special of the Day is – Home-Style Meat and Potato Soup. Mashed Potatoes and Meat make one Comfort Food Soup. Plus it’s only 138 calories per serving! It’s another healthy and delicious recipe from the Diabetes Self Management website. At the site you’ll find a huge selection of Diabetic Friendly Recipes along with Diabetic News, and Diabetes Management. Be sure to check it out soon! Also you can subscribe to the Diabetes Self Management Magazine. The latest issue was full of delicious and Diabetic Friendly Recipes. So Enjoy and Eat Healthy in 2018! https://www.diabetesselfmanagement.com/

Home-Style Meat and Potato Soup
Ingredients
2 tablespoons light margarine
1 tablespoon all-purpose flour
1 1/2 cups skim milk or 1 can (15 ounces) fat-free, low-sodium chicken broth
1 cup leftover mashed potatoes
1/4 teaspoon black pepper
1/2 teaspoon onion powder
One of the following: 1 ounce leftover diced lean ham, 1 ounce chopped lean sandwich meat, or 1 regular-size, low-fat hot dog, diced
1 ounce low-fat cheese (Cheddar, Swiss, or American), shredded
Directions
In a small saucepan, melt margarine over medium heat. Add flour and whisk to make a paste. Add skim milk and stir constantly over medium heat and bring to a slow boil to thicken slightly. Add mashed potato, black pepper, onion powder, and chopped meat. Bring to a boil, then cover and reduce heat to simmer. Simmer 2 minutes. Spoon soup into bowls, then top each with a quarter of the shredded cheese.

Yield: 4 servings. Serving size: about 6 ounces.

Nutrition Facts Per Serving:
Calories: 138 calories, Carbohydrates: 15 g, Protein: 6 g, Fat: 6 g, Saturated Fat: 1 g, Cholesterol: 6 mg, Sodium: 361 mg, Fiber: 1 g
https://www.diabetesselfmanagement.com/recipes/soups-stews/home-style-meat-and-potato-soup/

One of America’s Favorites – Burgoo

April 30, 2018 at 5:02 AM | Posted in One of America's Favorites | Leave a comment
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Kentucky burgoo served with mashed potatoes

Burgoo is a spicy stew, similar to Irish or Mulligan stew, often served with cornbread or corn muffins. It is often prepared communally as a social gathering. It is popular as the basis for civic fund-raisers in the American Midwest and South.

Traditional burgoo was made using whatever meats and vegetables were available—typically, venison, squirrel, opossum, raccoon or game birds, and was often associated with autumn and the harvest season. Today, local barbecue restaurants use a specific meat in their recipes, usually pork, chicken, or mutton, which, along with the spices used, creates a flavor unique to each restaurant.

A typical burgoo is a combination of meats: pork, chicken, mutton or beef, often hickory-smoked, but other meats are seen occasionally; and vegetables, such as lima beans, corn, okra, tomatoes, cabbage and potatoes. Typically, since burgoo is a slow-cooked dish, the starch from the added vegetables results in thickening of the stew. However, a thickening agent, such as cornmeal, ground beans, whole wheat, or potato starch can be used when cooked in a non-traditional way. In addition, soup bones can be added for taste and thickening.

The ingredients are combined in order of cooking time required, with meat first, vegetables next, and thickening agents as necessary. A good burgoo is said to be able to have a spoon stand up in it. Cider vinegar, hot sauce, Worcestershire sauce, or chili powder are common condiments.

Cooking burgoo in Kentucky often serves as a communal effort and social event, in which each attendee brings one or more ingredients. In Kentucky and surrounding states such as Indiana, burgoo is often used for fund-raising for schools. This kind of event has been claimed to have been invented by the family of Ollie Beard, a former Major League Baseball player.

In Brighton, Illinois, a local traditional burgoo is prepared and served annually at the village’s summer festival, the Betsy Ann Picnic. Franklin, Illinois self identifies as the Burgoo Capital of the World;[citation needed] they have an annual burgoo cookout over July 3 and July 4. Burgoo events are also held in Cass County, Illinois in the towns of Chandlerville and Arenzville. Arenzville claims to be the home of the world’s best burgoo.

Several cities have claimed to be the burgoo capital of the world such as Franklin, Illinois, Lawrenceburg, Kentucky, and Owensboro, Kentucky.

 

Homestyle Turkey Shepherd’s Pie

February 25, 2018 at 6:02 AM | Posted in Jennie-O, Jennie-O Turkey Products | Leave a comment
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Passing along a quick and easy recipe for Homestyle Turkey Shepherd’s Pie. The recipe is from the Jennie – O Turkey website. It’s made using the always a fresh and delicious JENNIE-O® Extra Lean Ground Turkey Breast, I always use this when making my 3 Bean Turkey Chili. Easily prepared in 30 minutes and only 240 calories and 26 net carbs! Check the Jennie – O website out for all it’s many delicious and healthy recipes! Enjoy and Make the SWITCH in 2018! https://www.jennieo.com/

 

Homestyle Turkey Shepherd’s Pie
The aroma of this lean Shepherd’s Pie is enough to lead the whole family to the table. Make dinner in under 30 minutes and under 300 calories with savory ground turkey, mashed potatoes and cheese.

INGREDIENTS
2 teaspoons minced garlic
1 (16-ounce) package JENNIE-O® Extra Lean Ground Turkey Breast
½ teaspoon dried basil
½ teaspoon thyme
½ teaspoon freshly ground pepper
1 (12-ounce) jar fat-free turkey gravy
½ cup frozen corn kernels
½ cup frozen tiny peas
2½ cups prepared mashed potatoes
½ cup shredded low-fat Cheddar cheese

DIRECTIONS
1) Spray 10-inch oven-proof skillet with cooking spray. Place over medium-high heat; add garlic and turkey. Cook turkey as specified on the package. Always cook to well-done, 165ºF as measured by a meat thermometer. Add basil, thyme, pepper, gravy, corn and peas; simmer uncovered 5 minutes or until mixture is hot. Spoon mashed potatoes over turkey mixture.
2) Sprinkle with cheese. Broil 4 to 5-inches from heat source 2 to 3 minutes or until mixture is bubbly and cheese is melted.
* Always cook to an internal temperature of 165°F.

RECIPE NUTRITION INFORMATION
PER SERVING

Calories 240
Protein 24g
Carbohydrates 29g
Fiber 3g
Sugars 2g
Fat 2.5g
Cholesterol 45mg
Sodium 750mg
Saturated Fat 1g
https://www.jennieo.com/recipes/84-homestyle-turkey-shepherds-pie

Christmas Dinner – Prime Rib, Mashed Potatoes, Beef Gravy, Green Beans,……….

December 25, 2017 at 6:23 PM | Posted in cooking, Food | 2 Comments
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Today’s Menu: Christmas Dinner – Prime Rib, Mashed Potatoes, Beef Gravy, Green Beans,……….

 

 

Our Prim Rib Roast!

Merry Christmas to all of you! My family is having Dinner here today, about 11 of us. Me and Mom are preparing; Prime Rib, Mashed Potatoes, Beef Gravy, Green Beans, Cream Style Corn, Sugar Snap Peas, Deviled Eggs, Dreamland Salad, and Aunt Millie’s Whole Grain Dinner Rolls. For Dessert Mom made a Chocolate Pie, Butterscotch Pie, and a Pecan Pie. Sorry no pictures, a little too hectic and people walking around. Again I hope each of you have an incredible Christmas! And may your 2018 be even better! Tomorrow all, and to all a good night.

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