A common dish in Sweden is the Swedish hash called Pytt i panna. It’s often prepared with the leftovers from the week meaning mainly finely diced potatoes, yellow onion and some kind of meat, often beef. Today I make a green version of the traditional dish and serve it with pickled red cabbage.
I think that I have done this very simple dish about 5 times in the past two weeks. My dinner (or lunch for that matter) with root vegetables with fennel seeds and millet is so tasty, quickly made and filled with goodies that there’s really no reason not to make it. If you ask me ;0)
I like the idea of using everything when I cook so when I made my pickled white asparagus a few days ago, I also immediately made a soup of the asparagus peel left. A creamy, white asparagus soup with a lot of flavor!
Today the final of the most important competition in professional cooking in Sweden will take place: Årets kock (The chef of the year). A competition started 1982 and initiated by Tore Wretman, the grandfather of fine dining in Sweden. What better moment then making a classic Swedish dish including the typical taste of sweet, sour and lots of dill. Let’s make a vegan remake of dillkött!
It’s time for another Swedish cooking book! This time I have chosen a book written by a Swedish famous chef Tareq Taylor; Mat som gör gott (in translation Food that do good). its al about food that makes you feel good, strong, vibrant and healthy. It was of course a must for me to read this one!
So, two very different recipes for you with white miso coming up. Today I have a tasty celeriac gratin with peanut sauce for you and saturday we end this miso-era for now with celebrating the weekend with healthy chocolate truffles. Both recipes are so easy to make and very tasty! Hope you will give it a try.
A book based ONLY on the magical machine the spiralizer? Yes! Here it is: Spiralize! A fun book with surprising recipes, all healthy and good for you.
Maybe you actually made the complete oven-cooked celeriac sunday? And you did your utmost best to finish it but still you are left with half of it (that’s what happened to me with my 2 kilo celeriac at least)? Congratulations, this is a fresh start of a vegetarian soup for lunch or dinner!
Baking a complete celeriac is such rewarding task on a Sunday afternoon! While in the oven, you can do al nice things you can think of for the weekend and once back you have a soft, juicy and very tasty vegetarian (side-)dish. Just slice it up and enjoy it with the garlic butter and a fresh salad.