BY's Recipe: Turkey with sauteed onions can work for lunch or dinner. It is easy to prepare and requires no cooking experience. Children under eight need adult supervision.
Servings: 2 Prep Time: 15-20 minutes. Cook Time: 25-30. Total Cooking Time: 40-50 minutes.
What you need
- Stove or Microwave,
- 50 minutes.
- A pound of smoked turkey (mushrooms for vegans and vegetarians),
- A small size onion (see photo below).
- Salt or sugar to taste,
- Chopped tomatoes,
- Knorr powder,
- Lemon juice, turmeric powder, or any spices you choose.
- Wash and dry the turkey,
- Cut or chop turkey into small pieces and cook for about five minutes.
- Chop vegetables or fruits ( see photo below).
- Drain and dry the cooked turkey,
- Use a frypan,
- Add oil and heat for a few seconds,
- Add turkey and stir for about three minutes,
- Add onions and sauté for a few minutes,
- Cover the pot and cook for a few seconds.
- Add tomatoes and stir for about a minute,
- Add lemon juice, turmeric, and knoor powder to taste,
- Cover the pot and cook for a few minutes,
- Your meal is ready (see photo below).
Serve with vegetables or cooked rice.
A home cook who relies too much on recipe is sort of like a pilot who reads the plane's instruction maual while flying--Alton Brown.
- Use a microwave-friendly pan,
- Follow step 1,
- Add chopped turkey and water, and cook for about five minutes,
- Drain out the water,
- Add oil, onions, and tomatoes, and stir for a few seconds,
- Add spices and cook for about five minutes,
- Add salt or sugar to taste and stir for a few seconds,
- Cover the pot and cook for a few minutes.
- Your meal is ready.
Serve with vegetables, rice, or bread.
Feel free to share the recipe.
When raw, turkey breast meat is 74% water, 25% protein, 1% fat, and contains no carbohydrates (table). In a 100-gram (3+1⁄2-ounce) reference amount, turkey breast supplies 465 kilojoules (111 kilocalories) of food energy, and contains high amounts (20% or more of the Daily Value, DV) of protein, niacin, vitamin B6, and phosphorus, with moderate content (10–19% DV) of pantothenic acid and zinc. A 100 gram amount of turkey breast contains 279 mg of tryptophan, a low content compared to other amino acids in turkey breast meat. There is no scientific evidence that this amount of tryptophan from turkey causes post-meal drowsiness."
Be creative and do what works for you with turkey, onions, fruits, and vegetables. Cooking food works best when people observe others and practice cooking as often as they can. I recommend a personal chef if you choose not to prepare your meal or don't have the time to cook. Check Google for a local private chef.
How often do you eat turkey meals?