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Shop the Sale: Potato Stacks with Chives


Potato Stacks with ChivesPrep Time: 30 mins
Cook Time: 60 mins
Serves: 10-12

This has to be one of the easiest, tastiest potato sides ever created. Requiring only potatoes, olive oil and a few spices, our potato stacks are simple to make and delicious to eat. They’re also a healthy option with 0g of saturated fat, plus, they look amazing on your plate! Give them a go yourself this week with our on-sale Brookshire’s baking potatoes.

Ingredients
2 Tbs extra virgin olive oil, plus more for brushing
3 cloves garlic, minced
1/2 tsp onion powder
1/4 tsp black pepper
1 1/2 lbs red potatoes
Flaky salt, to sprinkle on top
Sour cream, for garnish (optional)
Fresh chives, for garnish (optional)

Instructions
Preheat oven to 375° F. In a large bowl, whisk together oil, garlic, onion powder and black pepper. Thinly slice potatoes; add to bowl. Toss to coat evenly.

Brush inside of muffin pan with olive oil. Layer potato slices into stacks in muffin pan, filling each to one-third full. Sprinkle top of each stack with flaky salt. Bake until edges and tops are golden-brown and centers are tender, about 45 to 55 minutes. Let potato stacks cool for a few minutes. Lift them out of pan with a fork. Top with sour cream and chives, if desired.

Per Serving:
Calories: 74, Fat: 3g (0 g Saturated Fat), Cholesterol: 0 mg, Sodium: 4 mg, Carbohydrates: 11g, Fiber: 1 g, Protein: 1 g.

View this recipe to print or add items to My Shopping List.

Chef Tips

How to Store Potatoes
The biggest mistake most people make when storing potatoes is keeping them in them in the plastic bag they bought them in. Plastic doesn’t allow ventilation, which is imperative for a longer shelf life. The best way to store potatoes is either loose or in a well-ventilated container, cardboard box or mesh bag in a dry location away from sunlight. Potatoes also do better at cooler temperatures (around 50 degrees Fahrenheit) so if you have a basement, this is the ideal place for your potatoes. If not, store them in the coolest cupboard in your kitchen or even the garage. Just don’t put them in the fridge. Refrigerator temperatures cause the starch in potatoes to convert into sugar, affecting the taste and texture (and not in a good way!).

Say Yes to the Potato
In our carb-obsessed times, the humble potato often gets a bad rap, with many people substituting them with other vegetables like sweet potatoes. And while sweet potatoes are delicious in their own right, there’s no reason you should shun regular potatoes entirely. For a start, potatoes are fat and cholesterol free and naturally low in sodium. They’re a good source of vitamin B6, vitamin C and potassium, and they’re only around a hundred calories per serve. What you do need to watch out for is how they’re cooked. Deep frying or piling high calorie toppings like cheese and sour cream on top of them will of course quickly multiply that calorie load. Keep it simple, like our potato stacks recipe though, and you can enjoy potatoes regularly as part of a healthy diet.


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