This was my latest delve in Jamie Oliver’s excellent book ‘Five.’ There’s not much to say about this, other than it’s a true one-pan wonder. If you like bacon and eggs, you’ll like this. Delish!
This has the vibrancy to look at of a pesto, but with a much earthier flavour. The cavolo makes this a lot healthier and it’s a really clever way to cook. The ricotta adds a bit of creaminess to pull everything together.
Another great one from Jamie Oliver in his new book ‘5.’
Another one from Jamie Oliver’s ‘5’, and another one in which the name says pretty much all you need to know.
Chorizo (in my opinion) makes everything better, it’s just wonderful, and the flavours of the sausage work well with the salmon (which can handle it.) Tomato and basil is a tried and tested combo, and this is just another ‘why didn’t I think of that’ simple dish.
This is the first meal I’ve cooked from Jamie Oliver’s new book ‘5.’
The title pretty much says everything you need to know – mushrooms cooked with cheese, sage, tomatoes and garlic.
The book is brilliant, every recipe has five ingredients, with the occasional kitchen essential.
All the ingredients in this dish (which you do in one pan) just go – classic flavours, easy to prepare, delicious to eat.
This is a lovely recipe!
Everyone likes a pasta bake, but it’s so unsatisfying boiling pasta, opening a jar, stirring and baking.
This recipe tastes delicious, but involves you putting in a little bit more effort. You still feel as though you’re having a pasta filled, cheese topped naughty dinner, but you feel you’ve gone some way to deserving it!
You can find Kerryann’s tuna pasta bake by clicking here.
There’s nothing better than sticking a bird in to roast of a weekend, but when the warmer weather arrives and there are only two of you, sometimes the traditional roast, glorious as it is, doesn’t seem necessary.
Jamie’s recipe for roast chicken with cous cous is for four people, but it works absolutely perfectly for two with a delicious lunch for work the next day. It’s really simple, one pan cooking, and the flavours are great. It’s healthy, too.
We had some ingredients (particularly basil) to use up so I thought I would have a crack at making a quick and simple dish on my own, based on some other recipes I’d tried previously.
I decided to chop some basil up and add some olive oil, to create a marinade for the fish, and I also used what was left to roast the tomatoes in. basil goes well with tomatoes, and it also went well with the fish, too! The below recipe serves two people.
- Two boneless, skinless haddock fillets
- Generous handful of cherry tomatoes
- Two handfuls of runner beans
- One large handful of basil (chopped)
- Two tablespoons of olive oil
- Salt and pepper to season
- In a chopper, or by hand, finely chop the basil and place in a bowl with the oil. Reserve a small amount of this to drizzle on your tomatoes.
- Gently mix the fish fillets in the large bowl of oil, and leave in the fridge for half an hour.
- When ready to cook, boil the kettle and pre-heat the oven to 180c fan.
- Put the tomatoes in an oven proof dish, drizzle with basil oil and a sprinkle of salt. These will need 10 minutes in the oven.
- Put a frying pan on, and add the fish, while bringing a saucepan of the kettle water to boil.
- When boiling, add some salt and your beans for a few minutes.
- When the fish has cooked, allow to rest on a warm plate before finishing off the beans in the pan for a few minutes with a sprinkle of sea salt.
- Plate up with the haddock on top of the beans alongside the tomatoes.
- Healthy and simple!