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Sunday, 30 December 2018

Celeriac Hash with Ham Hock and Eggs


LOL! I wonder who said, 'it looks a bit messy but tastes delicious'. This hearty hash is a great way to use up any leftover root vegetables. We love celeriac but it could be swapped with parsnips, potatoes or Jerusalem artichokes … for those of you who live the LCHF lifestyle just bear in mind the carb quantities!

Ingredients:
Serves Two
small knob of butter
2 tsp oil
1 small onion (I like the red ones), halved and sliced
1 garlic clove, crushed
2 thyme sprigs, leaves picked
½ celeriac (about 350g), halved, thinly sliced, then roughly chopped
2-3 large leaves Cavolo Nero or spring greens, stalks removed, shredded
90g cooked ham hock, shredded
1 tbsp. wholegrain mustard
2 eggs (we like free range)

25g gruyere, cut into small chunks (optional)

Method:
1. Heat the butter and oil in a wide frying pan. Add the onion and cook slowly for 15 mins or until turning golden. Stir in the garlic and thyme for 30 secs, then add the celeriac and some seasoning. Stir to make sure the celeriac is well coated in the buttery onions, then add a splash of water and cover the pan with a lid or piece of foil. Cook for 8-10 mins until the celeriac has softened and is caramelising in places.

2. Add the Cavolo Nero and ham, and stir well. Increase the heat to wilt the cavolo nero and crisp the ham in places. Add a splash more water if anything starts to stick to the pan. Dot around spoonful's of mustard, then create two spaces to cook the eggs. Add a drizzle more oil to the gaps if the bottom of the pan looks dry, then crack in the eggs. Dot the cheese around the pan and cover with a lid or foil for 2-3 mins. By this time, the egg whites should be cooked and the yolks still runny. Season the eggs with a little black pepper and serve from the pan.

Nutrition, per serving:
fat 23g carbs 9g protein 29g
From an original idea
here

Here are three other Hash recipe suggestions …
  • Butternut squash & apple hash with ground/minced turkey or chicken - recipe details here 
  • Chicken, chorizo and sweet potato hash - recipe details here 
  • Aubergine (eggplant) hash with eggs - recipe details here
A variety of recipe ideas are within this blog, and not all may be suitable for you. If you may have any food allergies, or underlying health issues please take these into account. If you are a diabetic and not sure how certain foods may affect your blood sugars, test is best, i.e. use your meter.

All the best Jan

20 comments:

Tom said...

...now that's something new to try.

Jo said...

It looks delicious and perfect to try at this time of year with lots of odds and ends which are left over.

Catarina said...

Another very appealing dish.
Thank you!
:)

carol l mckenna said...

Looks yummy ~ ^_^

Happy New Year to you ~ ^-^

Bleubeard and Elizabeth said...

I've never been a fan of hash, but this actually looks tasty.

Iris Flavia said...

It looks very delicious indeed!

Mary Kirkland said...

That looks like something I would try.

Elephant's Child said...

Mmmmm hashes.

Betty Crow said...

Looks wonderful. I'll have to give this one a try.

Author R. Mac Wheeler said...

DOES look messy, so it MUST be great tasting

Christine said...

looks good!

sandy said...

this really looks good!! Hope u have a great new year.

William Kendall said...

All of the ingredients sound good.

magiceye said...

Am ready to eat! Thank you for the yummy recipes!

peppylady (Dora) said...

Never had celtics.
Coffee is on

Ryoma Sakamoto.Japan said...

Hello! !
Today 31st is New Year's Eve in Japan.
New Year’s Eve is called “Oomisoka” in Japanese.
We eat soba noodles called “toshikoshi soba” (year-crossing soba) to wish for a long lasting life. On New Year’s Eve, soba noodle shops are crowded with many people from morning till night.
Also, a major house cleaning is done by the whole family. This major house cleaning is thought as a ritual to give a pleasant welcome to God on New Year’s Day.
At night time, many people get together at countdown events.Others stay at home and watch television programs. The most well known one is the “Kouhaku Utagassen”, an annual singing contest.
At Buddhist temples, huge bells are hit 108 times during midnight to get rid of all evil desires.
Ryoma.

Linda said...

Looks good! Happy new year!

Valerie-Jael said...

Sounds absolutely wonderful! Valerie

villa said...

Feliz año 2019, que todos tus deseos se cumplan.

Un saludo desde Salamanca.

Magic Love Crow said...

My mouth is watering! Thank you Jan! Big Hugs!