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Chicken potato pottage

There are a couple of things you should know about this meal. Firstly , it is way easy to make. Secondly, there're usually no left-overs once it's made. Thirdly, you really don't need a recipe for it although i'd still go ahead and tell you how i made my own version. I love potatoes a whole lot especially in form of porridge (when i'm not frying or boiling plain).
My only issue with potatoes is the fact that it's a whole lot of work when it comes to peeling it. I really wish someone would invent some kind of electric potato peeler cos i'd definitely be the first to buy. 



How to make Irish potato porridge






Ingredients:
•½ Kilo. Boneless chicken breasts
• 3 Cloves Garlic
• 1 medium sized Onion
• 1 Fresh Pepper (Scotch bonnet/ Habanero)
• 1 tsp. Curry Powder
• 1 tsp. Thyme
• 2 Seasoning Cubes (optional)
• Salt to taste
• 10 medium sized Potatoes
• 1 Cup Green Peas
• 2 medium sized Carrots
• 1 medium sized Green bell pepper
• 1 medium sized Red bell pepper

Instructions:
View the steps Below


Calories per serving: 0 (N/A)
Fat per serving: 0 (N/A)



Preparation:::
  • To begin, peel the skin off the Irish potatoes and dice about 7 while you just halve the remaining 3 - Set this aside. 
  • Chop the red onion, mince the garlic, dice the carrots, fresh pepper, green& red bell pepper - Set this aside. 
  • Rinse the boneless chicken and dice into smaller bits - Set this aside 

Procedure:::
Step 1: Place the chicken in a medium sized pot. Add the minced garlic, onion, fresh pepper,curry powder, thyme, crushed seasoning, salt to taste. Add water into the pot and cook for 5 minutes

Step 2: Pour the diced potatoes and large halves into the pot, add extra water and let it cook further for about 15 minutes. Remove the six halves and place in a grinder. Grind till smooth then, pour the mash back into the pot. Leave to cook further for 5 minutes. This will thicken the pottage. 

Step 3: Add the chopped carrots, peas and bell peppers. Stir and leave to simmer for 5 minutes. And the pottage is ready. 
Serve Hot. 

15 comments:

  1. get a potato peeler, much easier than using a knife

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. oh... deere is even somefin like a potato peeler??? dobstar is this meal thesame tin as sweet pot?


      Click HOW TO BECOME A NIGERIAN to read.

      Delete
    2. Sweet pot? I've never heard of it. Form the name it sounds like that's made with sweet potatoes though.

      Delete
  2. I love African food especially Nigerian food. After all I am Nigerian American. I've been reading Eat To Live by Joel Furhman, perhaps one of the best books on the science of nutrition and health. I learned a lot from that book. If there's a few things Nigerian Chefs could do to make Nigerian food even healthier than it already is its switching from using trans fats oils such as canola, and palm oil to coconut and olive oil. That simple thing would make Nigerian food which is the tastiest food in Africa also far more healthy. Another thing is adding more raw food items such as kale, Spinach, and other uncooked foods. Eat To Live and the book Fit For Life say that we the secret to longevity is eating 50% raw and the other percent cooked at each meal. Cooked food alters the enzymes in food. The body needs food in its natural form uncooked. I'm already doing my best to start implementing those ideas in my eating regimen. 90% of the time I cook only with coconut oil and occasionally I cook with olive oil. Coconut oil is bar far the most superior type of oil to use for cooking. It has what is called medium chain triglycerides. It absolutely does not clog up arteries. Its actually good for the heart. It has numerous other benefits. It helps circulation, its good for the skin, it aids brain health and much much more. Also African chefs or Mommy's would do well to add salads and smoothies. Fruit vegetable Smoothies are considered raw foods because they are not cooked. The body absorbs nutrients from them like a sponge. I try to drink a kale fruit smoothy every day. Just saying

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Thanks Tony. Would put all these into consideration.

      Delete
  3. You are so good at what you do.
    See me already salivating...
    *side eyes*

    ReplyDelete
  4. Can someone also use sweet potato?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Yes you can, although i'm still about to try that myself.

      Delete
  5. Looks yummy

    ReplyDelete
  6. I made this though a little the first time just to try it out and hubby loved it so much that I was asked to make it again the next day but a full pot this time. It was so good. I substituted chicken with gizzard as that was what I had and olive oil instead of vegetable oil. Thank you so much Dobby.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Thanks for the feedback Chommy :), glad it turned out fine.

      Delete
  7. I made something like this on sunday and was looking for a name for it. Thank you for i have seen a name for it. Although i did not add flour to thicken it as the potatoes was already starchy

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Glad you found this post useful Obireh.

      Delete

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