The aromatic herb lovage has long been used for culinary and medicinal purposes in Great Britain and the Mediterranean. You can substitute 1/2 cup (125 mL) chopped fresh lovage leaves for celery leaves, and leave out the ground anise seed. Look for lovage at your local farmers’ market.
Heat oil in large saucepan with tight-fitting lid. Add onion and sauteu0301 over medium-high heat until soft and almost clear, about 5 minutes. Be careful not to brown.
Stir in garlic, potatoes, and yam; coat with oil and onions. Add a little extra olive oil if needed. Add Parmesan rind, if using, and stock; bring to a boil. Reduce heat, cover, and simmer until potatoes and yam are tender, about 15 to 20 minutes.
Add celery leaves, ground anise seed, 2 cups (500 mL) baby kale, and Swiss chard. Simmer for 5 minutes or until tender. Remove Parmesan rind. Add salt and pepper to taste.
Spoon stew into bowls and place a small truss of fresh baby kale in the centre of each. Dollop each with 1 tsp (5 mL) yogurt and serve.
This Asian-inspired stir-fry takes full advantage of the crunch Brussels sprouts achieve when they’re heated quickly. The sweet-and-sour sauce delivers a tangy edge, and tempeh offers plant-based protein and a blast of umami. If you want meat in the dish, you can replace tempeh with ground pork. Ready, set, go Stir-frying is a cooking method that thrives on speed. That means you want to have all of your ingredients prepped and ready to go into the pan. That also means no chopping on the fly.
Two fall stalwarts—rutabaga and Swiss chard—team up to bring seasonal flavour to these baked savoury cakes. A topping of velvety cashew cream adds a little extra spark. Rutabaga burgers, anyone? You can also prepare these cakes burger-style in a skillet. Simply form rutabaga and chard mixture into burger-sized patties and cook in greased skillet over medium-high, until golden brown on both sides.
If you’re feeling a bit burnt out when it comes to your typical morning repast, consider pivoting to this bowl of nutrition and quintessential fall flavours. It might just be the cozy sweater of the breakfast world. If you need extra energy to power your day, you can scatter on some crunchy granola. The sweet potato mixture can be made a day or two in advance and reheated in the microwave before serving. Pick of the crops For sautéing purposes, you want to use pears that keep their shape when heated. Bosc and Anjou are two good options. Fuji, Cortland, Honeycrisp, and Empire are excellent apple choices for heating in the skillet, as they won’t turn too mushy.
A plant-based spinoff of shepherd’s pie makes an ideal use for those surplus starches. Flavour-rich shiitake mushrooms and saucy lentils meet creamy potatoes in a protein-filled and satisfying comfort meal packed with nutrition and perfect for any cool-weather dinner. Mash it up Do you have other kinds of leftover mash on hand? Any mash befits the top of this comfort food. Try substituting potatoes with mashed sweet potatoes or yams. For lower carb options, try celeriac or cauliflower mash!