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Shop the Sale: Roast Chicken with Carrots

Roast Chicken with CarrotsIn France, a roast chicken dinner in a small corner bistro is the stuff dreams are made of. While walking down the streets of any French town, you smell the aroma of the roasting poulet as you stroll along. I don’t think I ever went into a bistro without seeing a roast chicken on the menu, usually served with root vegetables and roasted potatoes of some kind.

I remember when I was newly married and was dying to impress my new husband with my culinary skills – such as they are – and share with him memories of the days I lived overseas. A few months into our marriage, there was a roast chicken gracing the cover of a popular national newsstand cooking magazine. I tore out the recipe, painstakingly purchased the ingredients and carefully prepared the evening’s meal. It didn’t turn out as well as the roast chicken in the bistros in France, but it was pretty darn good. Even better? The house smelled amazing while the chicken was roasting and for hours after our feast.

This recipe is similar to the one I made all those years ago and easy to accomplish.

With whole fryers on sale this week, you can cook one and save one for next week.

Roast Chicken with Carrots
Serves 4

whole fryer chicken (3 1/2 to 4 lbs), wingtips removed
freshly ground black pepper
1 lemon, sliced in half
1 bunch fresh thyme
10 cloves garlic, peeled
8 carrots, peeled, trimmed and halved crosswise
1 to 1 1/2 cups chicken stock
4 Tbsp extra virgin olive oil
3 Tbsp red wine vinegar

Preheat oven to 425° F. Rinse chicken and pat dry with paper towels. Season well with salt and pepper. Stuff with lemon, thyme and half of the garlic; Then, using butcher’s string, secure the wings and legs to the body.

Place chicken in a small roasting pan or large, deep, oven-proof heavy skillet. Surround with the carrots and remaining garlic, then add 1 cup of the chicken stock. Drizzle with olive oil.
Roast the chicken for 15 minutes at 425° F. If you have a convection oven, you can reduce the heat to 375° F for the remaining time (otherwise, just keep it at 425° F). Roast until chicken is golden and carrots are well caramelized, about 1 1/4 to 1 1/2 hours, basting with broth and pan juices every 15 minutes for the first 45 minutes. Add stock if pan looks dry.
Transfer chicken, carrots and garlic to a platter. Discard twine, thyme and lemon, and let chicken rest for 10 to 15 minutes. Skim fat from pan juices and discard. Add vinegar to remaining pan juices and serve over the chicken.

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 858, Calories from Fat: 488, Fat: 54 g, Trans Fat: 0 g (12 g Saturated Fat), Cholesterol: 341 mg, Sodium: 1093 mg, Carbohydrates: 16 g, Fiber: 3 g, Sugar: 6 g, Protein: 79 g

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Shop the Sale: Northwest Applie Pie Parfaits

Apple ParfaitIt’s only two weeks into the new year and resolutions to eat better and be healthier are already slipping out the window.

Case in point: I was talking to my sons about incorporating more fruits and vegetables into our diet.

My older son, Curt, thought this was a great idea.

“Instead of dessert, I’ll have fruit after dinner,” he enthused.

“Great!” I thought. “It’s working!”

“Do you have strawberries?” he asked.

“No,” I replied.

“What about blueberries? Star fruit? Pomegranate?”

“No, no and no,” I had to tell him. “I have bananas, apples, grapes and tangerines.”

He thought for a moment.

“OK, I’ll have key lime pie,” he said.

Clearly, I need to keep some more exotic fruits – or fruits of his liking – in the house for snacking and “desserts,” but I can also make more desserts using fruit and other healthy ingredients.

This parfait is so easy and doesn’t have nearly the fat – or calories – of that key lime pie that was lurking in my fridge.

Northwest apples are on sale this week, along with Galas and Fujis, and any of these would make a delightful addition to this dessert.

Apple Pie Parfaits
Serves 1

6 oz fat free vanilla yogurt
1/2 medium Northwest apple
1 tsp graham cracker crumbs
1/8 tsp cinnamon

Cut the apple into small cubes, then place in the microwave; cook for about 1 minute.

Combine graham cracker crumbs and cinnamon.

To build parfait, layer 1/2 the yogurt then 1/2 the apple cubes. Repeat with remaining yogurt and apples, then top with cinnamon-graham cracker mixture.

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 142, Calories from Fat: 2, Fat: 0.2 g, Trans Fat: 0 g, Cholesterol: 3 mg, Sodium: 108 mg, Carbohydrates: 30 g, Fiber: 2 g, Sugar: 23 g, Protein: 5 g

Shop the Sale: Tandoori Chicken

Tandoori ChickenA few weekends ago, our Sunday School class had its annual class party at my house.

I LOVE having people over to my house, but I’ll admit I had ulterior motives for hosting: leftovers. People always insist on leaving leftovers.

Ok, twist my arm.

You see, everyone in this class COOKS. We have to, I guess, because it’s a class for single parents!

There were mocha cake balls (notice I started with dessert), cookies of all kinds, key lime pie and carrot cake. There were chips, queso, homemade salsa and guacamole. There was a sweet-and-salty brown sugar ham, homemade macaroni and cheese with a golden crust of perfectly toasted panko, a zesty Mexican layered casserole and a delicious cheesy chicken casserole. While it was all so scrumptious, the dish that made me especially happy when the cook offered to leave some for leftovers was tandoori chicken.

I had sort of coerced the chef into making this dish. She is South African by the way of Great Britain, and her accent is as delectable as her cooking. She’d mentioned on Facebook one day that she was in the midst of making a holiday feast for her family and I flat out responded, “Oh, that sounds good. Bring some to my house Sunday.”

She did. Tandoori chicken is traditionally an Indian dish. If you’ve ever spent any time in Great Britain, you know there’s a heavy Indian influence there, especially in London, where you can get succulent Indian take-out on almost every block. The chicken, traditionally thighs, is marinated in yogurt and a spice mixture that looks intimidating, but it’s well worth the complexity of flavor in the end result.

This recipe uses chicken breasts, which are on sale this week, and they stay juicy because of the rich marinade.

Tandoori Chicken
Serves 6

5 cloves
2 dried guajillo chiles (or 2 chiles de arbol)
2 green cardamom, husks discarded, seeds retained
1 black cardamom, husk discarded, seeds retained
1 teaspoon coriander seeds
1/2 tsp fennel seeds
1/2 tsp fenugreek seeds
1 cup whole fat plain yogurt
1/4 cup peanut or canola oil
2 Tbsp malt vinegar or lime juice
1 tsp kosher salt
1/4 tsp ground cinnamon
1/4 tsp paprika
1/4 tsp ground turmeric
pinch of cayenne pepper
8 cloves garlic, minced
2-inch stem ginger, peeled and minced
1 1/2 lbs boneless, skinless chicken breasts
1 teaspoon honey
salt and freshly ground black pepper
extra limes, for garnish

For the marinade, toast the cloves, whole chiles, both types of cardamom seeds, coriander seeds, fennel seeds and fenugreek seeds in a cast-iron skillet until fragrant (approximately 3 minutes) , shaking the pan. Then, pour the spices into a spice grinder and grind them until you get a fine powder.

In a large bowl, whisk together the spice mixture with the yogurt, oil, malt vinegar, salt, ground cinnamon, paprika, turmeric, cayenne pepper, garlic and ginger until well-combined. Adjust salt and pepper if needed.
Reserve 1/3 cup of the marinade and set aside; the extra will be used as a sauce.

Prick the chicken breasts with a fork. Add the chicken to the rest of the marinade and toss to coat. Marinate at least 1 hour in the refrigerator, up to overnight.
Line a baking sheet with foil and turn your broiler on. Shake excess marinade off of chicken, still ensuring it’s well-coated. Place each chicken breast on the baking sheet. Cook the chicken under the broiler until starting to crisp, about 5 minutes. Then, turn the oven to 350° F, and cook until a meat thermometer inserted in the meatiest part of the thigh registers 160° F, another 10 minutes. Remove from the oven.
While the chicken is cooking, pour the reserved marinade into a small saucepan, along with 1/2 cup water and the honey. Bring to a gentle boil over medium-low heat, whisking constantly. Remove from heat and reserve for serving.
Serve the chicken breasts on a platter with a fresh squeeze of lime and a drizzle of the sauce.

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 316, Calories from Fat: 117, Fat: 13 g, Trans Fat: 0 g (4 g Saturated Fat), Cholesterol: 104 mg, Sodium: 510 mg, Carbohydrates: 11 g, Fiber: 2 g, Sugar: 6 g, Protein: 37 g

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Shop the Sale: Chicken Breasts with Goat Cheese

ShopSale_ChickenBreastGoatCheese_228x173You know those nights when you look into your fridge and make a meal out of whatever you happen to have available? Yeah, me too.

I was really scraping bottom recently with an empty fridge. However, I had bone-in split chicken breasts, which are on sale this week at Brookshire’s, and I had cheese. I always have cheese.

I quickly ran to Pinterest to see what I could make with goat cheese and chicken. Plus, I didn’t want to get all fancy and spend a long time in the kitchen. I had Christmas wrapping to do! I found this recipe and was somewhat skeptical at first. What would happen to the cheese once you removed the skin?

You could always leave the skin on, but what does happen is that the cheese makes a creamy, melty topping. Delicious!

Chicken Breasts with Goat Cheese

4 bone-in split chicken breasts (about 3 lbs)
4 oz herbed goat cheese
salt and pepper, to taste

Rub chicken with salt and pepper. Rub one ounce herbed goat cheese between skin and meat of each bone-in chicken breast.
Bake at 375° F for 35 to 40 minutes, or until internal temperature reaches 165° F. Remove skin before serving.

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 523, Calories from Fat: 132, Fat: 15 g (7 g Saturated Fat), Cholesterol: 302 mg, Sodium: 319 mg, Carbohydrates: 1 g, Sugar: 1 g, Protein: 91 g

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Shop the Sale: Sunday Roast

Sunday RoastLast week, I was invited over to a friend’s house for Sunday lunch after church.

She’d been cooking a roast while we were at services and Sunday school, and her house smelled delightful after we returned. Plus, lunch was ready. This roast recipe feeds a crowd, and I love how she served it with a sliver of bleu cheese. It melts in your mouth.

Naptime after lunch: optional.

Sunday Roast

1 (4-lb) boneless top sirloin roast
5 medium garlic cloves, peeled and cut into very thin slivers
2 tsp dried thyme leaves
kosher salt
freshly ground black pepper
3 Tbsp plus 1/2 cup olive oil, plus more for oiling the pans
3 medium red onions (about 1 1/2 lbs)
12 oz brown mushrooms (such as creminis or baby portabellas), cleaned and, if large, halved
1 1/2 cups reduced-sodium beef broth
3/4 cup dry red wine
1 1/2 Tbsp unsalted butter
1 bunch watercress
1 (4-oz) wedge bleu cheese (optional)

Pat the roast dry with paper towels. Using a sharp paring knife, make slits over the entire surface of the roast and insert the garlic slivers. In a small bowl, mix together the thyme, 1 1/2 teaspoons kosher salt, 1/2 teaspoon pepper and 3 tablespoons of the oil. Brush this mixture on all sides of the roast. (The roast can be prepared 1 day ahead. Cover and refrigerate. Bring to room temperature for 30 minutes before proceeding.)

Arrange one rack at center position in the oven and another at a lower position, and heat the oven to 450° F.

Lightly oil the bottom of a medium, flameproof roasting pan and stand the roast, fat-side up, in the center of the pan. This particular cut of beef sometimes tips over as it roasts. To prevent this, use a roasting rack with sides that you can adjust to steady the meat. Roast the meat for 15 minutes.

While the meat is roasting, prepare the onions and mushrooms. Oil a large, rimmed baking sheet generously. Peel the onions and cut them into wedges 3/4-inch thick, leaving the root ends intact. Arrange the onions on half of the baking sheet and the mushrooms on the other half, and drizzle both with the remaining 1/2 cup of olive oil. Toss the vegetables lightly to coat well, adding more oil if necessary. Salt and pepper the vegetables.

After the meat has roasted for 15 minutes, reduce the heat to 350° F and place the pan with the vegetables on the lower shelf. Continue to roast the beef until an instant-read thermometer inserted into the center of the meat registers 130 to 135° F, about 50 to 60 minutes. Roast the vegetables, stirring every 15 minutes, until slightly browned and charred around the edges, for 50 to 60 minutes.

When done, transfer the roast to a cutting board and let rest for 20 minutes. If the vegetables are not done when the roast is, continue roasting a few minutes more, checking every 5 minutes until done. Remove the vegetables and tent them with foil to keep warm.

Skim off and discard any fat in the roasting pan. Place the pan over medium-high heat, and add the broth and wine. With a wire whisk, scrape up any browned bits on the bottom of the pan into the liquids. Bring the mixture to a simmer and reduce by half, then swirl in the butter. Season with salt and pepper.

Cut the roast, crosswise against the grain, into slices 1/4-inch thick and arrange on a serving platter. Garnish the platter with bouquets of watercress and surround the meat with the onions and mushrooms. Drizzle the sliced meat with some sauce and pass extra sauce separately. Top each serving with a thin slice of bleu cheese (optional).

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 834, Calories from Fat: 445, Fat: 50 g, Trans Fat: 0 g (17 g Saturated Fat), Cholesterol: 142 mg, Sodium: 530 mg, Carbohydrates: 15 g, Fiber: 3 g, Sugar: 6 g, Protein: 75 g

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Shop the Sale: Sweet Potato Oranges

Sweet PotatoesOnce upon a time, there was a little girl, who may or may not have been related to me, who hated sweet potatoes more than I did.

I was cured by sweet potato fries with a healthy dose of cayenne pepper, but for her, we had to get much more creative.

After all, she’d eat mashed potatoes out of an ice cream cone or broccoli out of a “tree garden.” Let’s just be honest; we had to be inventive.

We finally happened upon the recipe, or gimmick, that made this one little girl, who loved fairy wands and tiaras, happy.

We had to stuff the potatoes into orange peels.

Yep, you heard me. Orange peels.

Amazingly, I loved this recipe as much as she did, even though it was sweet.

She still makes this recipe every holiday season, especially if she has guests, and they always “oooooo” and “ahhhh” over it.

Sweet Potato Oranges
Serves 6

6 oranges
3 cups cooked, mashed sweet potatoes
1 cup white sugar
1/4 cup orange juice
2 eggs, lightly beaten
1 tsp vanilla extract
1 cup butter, softened, divided
1 Tbsp grated orange peel
1 cup brown sugar
1/2 tsp all purpose flour
1 cup chopped pecans

Preheat oven to 350° F (175° C).
Prepare oranges by cutting tops off, 1/4 to 1/2 inch down. Spoon out the flesh, leaving a shell.
In a large bowl, combine sweet potatoes, white sugar, orange juice, eggs, vanilla extract, 1/2 cup butter and grated orange peel. Spoon mixture into orange shells. Place in a deep casserole dish.
In a small saucepan over medium heat, combine remaining 1/2 cup butter, brown sugar, flour and pecans. Cook until sugar dissolves in melted butter. Spoon over oranges. Fill casserole dish with water to reach 1/2 inch in depth.
Bake in preheated oven for 30 minutes.

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 854, Fat: 45.9 g, Cholesterol: 152 mg, Sodium: 293 mg, Carbohydrates: 110.1 g, Fiber: 10 g, Protein: 8 g

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Shop the Sale: Sugar and Spice Spiral Ham

HamI truly think Christmas Eve is my favorite night of the entire year.

I love the anticipation and expectation of Santa’s nocturnal arrival. I love being surrounded by family and friends, and I always get a sense of peace, hope and complete happiness at the Christmas Eve church service.

Our church service always falls around supper time, so it’s somewhat of a challenge to prepare a meal that’s both festive and will work with the evening’s festivities. I often make a lasagna that will bake while we’re at church, but last year I had an extra ham begging to be eaten. I found this recipe in a cookbook that I’ve probably had for 20 years, a gift from a friend’s church in Petersburg, Va. I loved it because the pecans give the ham an unexpected flavor and wonderful texture to the sweetness of the rub and the saltiness of the ham.

Sugar and Spice Spiral Ham

1 Hormel Spiral Sliced Ham
1 cup packed dark brown sugar
1 1/2 tsp dry mustard
1 tsp grated lime zest
1/2 tsp ground ginger
1/4 tsp cayenne pepper
1/4 tsp ground allspice
1/8 tsp ground cloves
1 Tbsp fresh lime juice
22 to 25 pecan halves, finely chopped

Heat oven to 250° F. Remove ham from all packaging materials. Place ham face down in roasting pan. Cover pan with aluminum foil; bake ham 1 hour and 15 minutes.

Meanwhile, prepare sugar rub. Combine brown sugar with dry mustard, lime rind, ginger, pepper, allspice, cloves and finely chopped pecans in a bowl. Mix thoroughly with a fork. Stir in lime juice to moisten sugar mixture evenly. Set rub aside.

Remove ham from oven and uncover pan. Pat and rub sugar mixture over warm ham, covering top end first then smearing mixture down the sides as evenly as possible.

Return ham to oven. Bake uncovered 30 to 45 minutes, basting meat with pan juices every 15 minutes. Ham is done when center reaches 150° F on meat thermometer. (Please refer to label for proper cooking instructions.) Remove ham from roasting pan; place on a ham rack and let rest 10 to 15 minutes.

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 526, Calories from Fat: 373, Fat: 41 g (7 g Saturated Fat), Cholesterol: 48 mg, Sodium: 1067 mg, Carbohydrates: 23 g, Fiber: 4 g, Sugar: 18 g, Protein: 20 g

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Shop the Sale: Slow Cooker Beef and Broccoli

Beef BroccoliWhen I was in sixth grade, I was inducted into the Junior National Honor Society at school.

It was a big deal, not so much for the affirmation of my good grades but because my mom got me all dressed up that evening and my dad took me out to dinner. That never happened in my house. “Out to dinner” was pretty much limited to once a year for pizza while we were on vacation at the beach.

So, it was an even bigger deal when we went out for Chinese food, not pizza or McDonald’s Happy Meals.

I felt like a grown-up.

To this day, I remember the restaurant, located in the corner of a strip center not far from our house. It was sleek and modern on the outside with walls lined in pink silk screened with the outline of cherry blossom trees and birds in flight. The chairs were upholstered in sea foam taffeta, and I remembered wondering how on earth they’d stay clean.

Of course I remember what I ate: beef and broccoli. It remains a favorite to this day. I tried this slow cooker recipe earlier in the week (I had the leftovers for lunch today), and I can honestly say it’s the best I’ve tried. It melts in your mouth.

With boneless top round roast on sale this week, you can put this on your grocery list.

Slow Cooker Beef and Broccoli

1 1/2 lbs boneless top round roast
1 cup beef broth
1/2 cup soy sauce
1 tablespoon sesame oil
3 garlic cloves, minced
4 Tbsp cornstarch
4 Tbsp sauce from the slow cooker after being cooked
16 oz broccoli florets

Combine broth, soy sauce, sesame oil and garlic in the slow cooker. Slice beef into thin strips (It helps if you freeze the beef for about 30 minutes prior to slicing). Place beef in sauce; cover and cook on low heat for 6-8 hours.

Remove about 4 tablespoons broth from the slow cooker after cooking. Mix with 4 tablespoons cornstarch until you make a paste. Stir into sauce in the slow cooker. Cover and cook on high heat for about 30 minutes, or until sauce has thickened. Serve over brown rice.

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 163, Calories from Fat: 50, Fat: 6 g (1 g Saturated Fat), Cholesterol: 46 mg, Sodium: 1180 mg, Carbohydrates: 10 g, Fiber: 2 g, Sugar: 2 g, Protein: 19 g

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Shop the Sale: Hungarian Potato Goulash

Hungarian Potato GoulashDuring the almost four years I lived in Germany, I had the amazing opportunity to travel all over Europe.

I quickly discovered that all my preconceived notions of fabulous cities overseas were just that, notions. Sure, Paris was awe-inspiring. Where else can you stroll by the Mona Lisa, then take a boat ride down the Seine to Notre Dame and the Eiffel Tower? Rome was thought-provoking with St. Peter’s Square, the Coliseum and Vatican City. London was distinguished and noble. Amsterdam was eclectic and innovative.

However, the city I fell in love with was Budapest.

Budapest, Hungary, straddles the Danube River with “Buda” on one side and “Pest” on the other. When I lived overseas, in the mid-to-late 1990s, Budapest was largely untouched by Western civilization. In fact, I went in 1994 and again in 1996. When I went in 1996, there was a Kentucky Fried Chicken and a Nike store opening just a stone’s throw from one of the historic markets where you could bargain for hand-embroidered linens and pungent paprika near one of the ancient opera houses (which was still in use). It made my heart hurt.

The beauty of Budapest, to me, was that it was untouched by American influence, at least it was then.  As always, the food of a particular city, country or region captured my heart. I loved the hearty flavors of Hungarian cuisine.

I found this recipe recently that seems to mimic some of my Hungarian favorites closely.

Try it with russet potatoes, on sale this week at Brookshire’s.

Hungarian Potato Goulash
Serves 4

olive oil
1 (14 oz) smoked sausage, sliced on the bias into thin medallions
2 Tbsp butter
2 onions, quartered and thinly sliced
1 garlic clove, pressed through garlic press
3/4 tsp freshly cracked black pepper
1 1/2 tsp paprika
6 medium-sized russet potatoes, peeled and sliced into ½-inch thick circles (about 2 3/4 lbs)
1 1/2 cup chicken stock
1 Tbsp chopped flat-leaf parsley

Place a large, deep, non-stick pan over medium-high heat, and add in about 1 tablespoon of oil. Once the oil is hot, add in the smoked sausage medallions, and caramelize them for a few minutes until they become a deep brown color. Remove the sausage from the pan with a slotted spoon and set aside.

To the same pan or pot, add in the butter and allow it to melt. Add in the sliced onions, and caramelize those in the butter and sausage drippings until a rich, golden-brown, about 5-7 minutes. Add in the garlic, a couple pinches of salt, the freshly cracked black pepper and the paprika, and stir to combine with the onions. Sauté just until the garlic becomes aromatic.

Next, add in the sliced potatoes and fold them into the caramelized onions/garlic to coat them well. Add in the chicken stock and stir to combine, then push the sliced potatoes down into the stock/onion mixture as much as possible to allow them to cook evenly. Cover the pan/pot with a lid that is askew to allow some steam to escape, and simmer on medium-low heat for about 15 minutes, stirring gently once or twice during this time. Uncover the pan/pot and allow the potatoes to continue simmering for another 10 minutes, or until they are tender and the sauce is a bit thickened, stirring once or twice during that time. (It’s perfectly fine for some of the potatoes to break up in the sauce as it helps to thicken it, just take care not to break them too much.)

Finish the goulash by adding the caramelized smoked sausage back into the pan/pot, as well as the parsley, and gently fold those in to incorporate. Add a little drizzle of olive oil, and add a couple more pinches of salt and pepper, if necessary. Serve hot with bread, if desired.

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 663, Calories from Fat: 342, Fat: 38 g, Trans Fat: 0.2 g (13 g Saturated Fat), Cholesterol: 99 mg, Sodium: 1090 mg, Carbohydrates: 55 g, Fiber: 9 g, Sugar: 6 g, Protein: 26 g

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Honey Pork LoinMy brother hates vegetables. I learned this over the summer at the beach. We all took turns providing meals, and each night my brother would politely pass up the dish of whatever was a green component of the meal. Someone finally called him on it.

“I hate vegetables,” he said, plainly and simply.

How can you hate vegetables?

Of course, we teased him about it relentlessly throughout the August beach week.

Fast forward to two weeks ago. His wife, my sister-in-law, sent out a frantic email to me, my sisters and my other sister-in-la
w. “I don’t know what to cook!” she wrote. “He won’t eat anything.”

Bottom line: he’s a meat and potatoes guy (apparently that’s a vegetable he WILL eat), and she has to sneak veggies in wherever she can. However, she also gets tired of eating the same proteins over and over. This is one of the recipes I sent her. She can roast the pork loin, on sale this week at Brookshire’s, and add potatoes or vegetables for herself without changing the integrity of the main course! It’s a win/win.

Honey Roasted Pork Loin Roast
Serves 4

2 lbs boneless pork loin roast
sea salt and pepper to taste
1/4 cup honey
2 Tbsp orange juice
2 Tbsp olive oil
1/2 tsp thyme
1/2 cup chicken broth

Preheat the oven to 375°F. Season the pork and place in a roasting pan. In a separate bowl, mix together the honey, juice, oil and thyme. Pour over the pork. Add the broth to the pan.

Bake until internal temperature reaches 150°F (45-60 minutes). Baste frequently. Strain the pan juices into a saucepan. Reduce until slightly thickened.

Serve over the sliced pork.

Nutritional Information: Calories Per Serving: 611, Calories from Fat: 348, Fat: 39 g (12 g Saturated Fat), Cholesterol: 136 mg, Sodium: 190 mg, Carbohydrates: 18 g, Fiber: 0 g, Sugar: 18 g, Protein: 46 g

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