A traditional English dish, bubble and squeak was created as a way to use up Sunday's mashed potatoes along with just about any other leftover veggies. We put a healthy, Indian-inspired spin on the classic with these potato and kale patties subtly spiced with a blend of ginger and curry powder.
Russet potatoes have a dry, starchy flesh that becomes wonderfully fluffy when baked, making them the ideal candidate for these richly spiced twice-baked potatoes. Serrano chiles can be quite hot, so reduce the amount used (or substitute with milder jalapeño) if you prefer this dish to be milder.
Don’t Underestimate Spuds: Potatoes have been treated unfairly over the years, but the redskins in this recipe provide about half of this recipe’s vitamin C and potassium – you’ll meet nearly 30% and 33% of your DV of the two nutrients, respectively, in 1 hearty serving. While the well-known immunity vitamin is also necessary for the formation of collagen and the healing of wounds, the mineral potassium may help lower blood pressure.
Lime, honey and roasted red peppers are combined to make a savory-sweet glaze for our modern take on meatloaf. Bake the meatloaves on the bottom rack and the potatoes on the top rack so they’ll be done at the same time. If you have some chopped fresh cilantro on hand, add as a colorful garnish.
A Portuguese specialty, piri piri are hot chiles that are blended into a pungent sauce. Here, we use them as a marinade for chicken thighs along with yogurt and a blend of spices. While yogurt is not traditional, it's a great substitute for oil in marinades such as this one. Try serving with grilled tomatoes and lemon wedges.
Whether you like your fries piping hot or cooled to room temperature, the taste and texture of our Parmesan fries won’t disappoint. But be sure to use Yukon gold or red potatoes for a moist end result. Avoid using the Russet spuds you may have on hand, as they have a drier, starchier texture.