Traditional recipes for Irish stew use a tough, fatty cut of lamb and only potatoes, onions and herbs. This up-to-date version with lamb leg steaks is leaner, and more colourful with the addition of carrots.
As its name implies, this incredibly filling soup makes great use of a variety of colourful vegetables.
Sweet potatoes are packed with vitamin A, and phytochemicals in these Purple Viking potatoes can help lower blood pressure. Plus, because they’re oven-baked, they have far fewer calories than fries, and are lower in fat, than even a small serving of the fast-food variety.
As a side to the lamb chops, the asparagus works beautifully with the nutty taste of the toasted pine nuts and fresh mint.
This recipe will lighten up your burgers and add new flavour at the same time. First, use ground chicken instead of beef. Then, to boost the fibre and flavour, add grated apples, as well as fresh sage and thyme. Serve the burgers on whole-wheat buns spread with the sweet honey mustard sauce.
The combination of fresh ingredients and the smoky flavour of chipotle pepper will delight your taste buds. This colourful creation will certainly make a statement and be memorable for your guests.
Cut the tarts for an appetizer, serve one per person for a great first course or accompany with a salad for a wonderful brunch or lunch.
Suitable for Sunday night dinner or hosting friends, the combination of flavours and textures in this tender roasted lamb stuffed with apple and rosemary make this dish delicious.
Always an impressive dish, a whole chicken provides plenty of protein, little saturated fat, and good amounts of B vitamins and zinc. A meal like this golden-roasted chicken with old-fashioned stuffing is perfect for noteworthy occasions, or just a simple family dinner.
The advantage of making your own burgers is that you know exactly what’s in them. These lamb burgers look and taste better than the fast-food variety, while being a really healthy meal. A fruity relish of orange and raspberry adds a lovely fresh flavour.