Waste Nothing [Recipes]

Today we are sharing two recipes by the Chef Anna Jones published by the Guardian in which there is no waste of food. Everything is utilized.

Hope we can get inspired and become (more) aware of all the food waste produced to prevent it.

Waste Nothing [Recipes] | ecogreenlove
Recipes by Anna Jones: chef and writer for The Guardian
Visualized by ecogreenlove.com

Knowledge is Power. Please share this Infographic:

<a href="https://ecogreenlove.files.wordpress.com/2017/03/03212017_zwasterecipes.png" target="_blank"><img class="wp-image-8523 size-full" title="Waste Nothing [Recipes] | ecogreenlove" src="https://ecogreenlove.files.wordpress.com/2017/03/03212017_zwasterecipes1.png" alt="Waste Nothing [Recipes] | ecogreenlove" width="760" height="1900" /></a> Source: <a href="https://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2017/mar/13/waste-nothing-roasted-roots-pesto-anna-jones-the-modern-cook" target="_blank">The Guardian</a><br /> Infographic by <a href="http://ecogreenlove.com">ecogreenlove.com</a>

Source:
Recipe and Photos by Anna Jones & Matt Russel for the Guardian Food & Drink (March 2017)

Roast roots with ‘waste’ pesto


See the full recipe here

Procedure:

  1. Preheat the oven to 200C/400F. Separate the tops from the carrots and beetroots, wash and put to one side for later. You need to wash the vegetables really well – the carrots and beetroots will need a good scrub, as you’re not going to peel them. Slice each beetroot into quarters, or halves if they are small, and the carrots in half lengthways, or quarters if they are really big.
  2. Cut the butternut squash in half lengthways and use a spoon to scoop out the seeds (set aside to use later). Slice the squash into 1cm-thick, cresent‑shaped wedges.
  3. Tip all the vegetables into a large baking tray and drizzle with a good glug of the oil from the olive jar. Drizzle about 2 tbsp of the caper brine over the vegetables – this will be your salt – then add the olives and capers and give everything a good mix.
  4. Grate over the zest of the lemon, then cut it in half and add to the tray along with the whole bulb of garlic. Bake for 30-40 minutes, or until the vegetables are cooked through and golden edged.
  5. Meanwhile, wash the squash seeds under cold running water to get rid of any fibrous bits. Coat with a little more oil from the olives, then roast in the oven for 10 minutes, or until you can hear them start to pop and they look a shade darker.
  6. Once the vegetables are cooked, remove the tray from the oven, carefully spoon out the lemon and garlic, and put the vegetables back in the oven to keep warm.
  7. To make the pesto, squeeze the roasted garlic out of its papery skin into the bowl of a food processor. Add the roasted pumpkin seeds, whole roasted lemon and grated cheese, if you’re using it, then blitz to a coarse paste. Add the carrot and beetroot tops and some olive oil (use up the oil from the olive jar, then add a little more if you need, or just add a splash of water). Pulse until you have a chunky pesto. Season with a little caper brine.
  8. Serve the roast vegetables with the pesto alongside for spooning. Freeze leftover pesto in freezer bag, or keep it in a jar in the fridge, covered with a thin layer of olive oil, where it will keep for up to a week.

Use-it-all Boston beans


See the full recipe here

Procedure:

  1. Put a large cast-iron pot or deep saucepan on a low heat, then add the beans and their liquid to the pot, along with the mustard powder, molasses and Worcestershire sauce. Give it a good stir.
  2. Nestle the onion, tomatoes, carrots, leek, chilli and bay leaf in among the beans. Add up to another 200ml of cold water, so that everything is just covered by the liquid. How much water you add will depend on the exact amount of liquid that you have in the tins or leftover from cooking: you want it to just barely cover the beans.
  3. Put a lid on the pot. Bring to a gentle simmer, then turn the heat down and cook on a very low heat for an hour without stirring (stirring will break up the beans) until the sauce is thick and sticky. You may want to remove the lid for the last 30 minutes if it looks like there is too much liquid.
  4. Carefully remove the onion, tomato, carrots, leek, chilli and bay leaf. Discard the bay leaf, then set the rest aside for a few minutes to cool slightly before spooning into a food processor and blitzing until smooth. Once smooth, stir it back into the beans.
  5. Next, add a good amount of salt to the beans, stir well and taste. Balance with a little Worcestershire sauce, molasses, mustard or salt, if needed.
  6. Serve your beans simply on toast or topped with a poached egg.

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Eat Good, Feel Good!

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