Hey everyone, it’s Jim, welcome to my recipe site. Today, I will show you a way to prepare a distinctive dish, single-serving fried pork cutlet rice bowl. One of my favorites food recipes. For mine, I’m gonna make it a little bit tasty. This is gonna smell and look delicious.
Single-Serving Fried Pork Cutlet Rice Bowl is one of the most well liked of recent trending foods on earth. It is enjoyed by millions daily. It is simple, it’s quick, it tastes delicious. They are fine and they look fantastic. Single-Serving Fried Pork Cutlet Rice Bowl is something which I have loved my whole life.
Try this recipe for Katsudon, a popular Japanese bowl dish of tonkatsu, or breaded deep-fried pork, and eggs in a sweet and salty broth over rice. Katsudon is a popular Japanese dish that consists of tonkatsu (breaded deep-fried pork). Katsudon is a comforting, belly-warming dish from Japan, composed of sliced pork cutlets simmered in a dashi-based broth with onion and eggs and served over a bowl of ¾ cup panko.
To begin with this recipe, we have to first prepare a few components. You can have single-serving fried pork cutlet rice bowl using 10 ingredients and 11 steps. Here is how you cook that.
The ingredients needed to make Single-Serving Fried Pork Cutlet Rice Bowl:
- Get 1 bowlful Plain cooked rice
- Prepare 1 Tonkatsu (or chicken katsu) - homemade or store-bought
- Make ready 1/4 Onion
- Get 2 Egg
- Take 50 ml ◎ Water
- Prepare 1 tbsp ◎ Soy sauce
- Take 1 tbsp ◎ Mirin
- Make ready 1 tbsp ◎ Sake
- Make ready 1 and 1/2 teaspoons ◎ Sugar
- Make ready 1 tsp ◎ Dashi stock granules
This deep-fried pork cutlet recipe I am going to share is slightly different than the traditional Japanese tonkatsu. The pork loin has a cheese filling in the For a simple and quick meal, I like to add vegetable such as broccoli to this dish and serve it with rice. To make enjoying easier, the pork cutlet is usually. This Japanese katsudon—fried cutlet and egg rice bowl—is the best use you're ever gonna get out of leftover fried chicken or pork cutlets.
Steps to make Single-Serving Fried Pork Cutlet Rice Bowl:
- If the tonkatsu is cold, slice up and heat in a toaster oven until the breading is crispy.
- If you are heating up the cutlet, time it so that it will be hot when the sauce is ready. The rice bowl will taste better if everything that's in it is served piping-hot.
- Slice the onion thinly (so it cooks through well).
- Beat the eggs. (Don't totally mix the yolk and white together! Just beat lightly as if you're cutting through the white!)
- In a small pan, heat the onion and the ingredients marked ◎.
- Heat until it's bubbling, turn down the heat to medium-low (until it's bubbling slightly) and simmer for 2-3 minutes.
- While the sauce is still simmering, portion out your steaming hot rice in a bowl.
- Heat the cutlets in the pan and pour in about 2/3 of the egg mixture (don't pour it all in; leave about a third of the mixture for later).
- Turn up the heat slightly and cook while shaking the pan occasionally until the egg is about half set, then add the rest of the beaten egg mixture.
- Continue cooking while shaking the pan until the egg you added last is just about soft set. Gently pour on top of the rice and it's done.
- The soft creamy egg and the sweet-savory sauce mixes with the rice and it's so good! I use homemade chicken cutlets for this.
Meanwhile, beat together eggs and scallions in a small bowl. Pour egg mixture on top of cutlet and around broth. Cover and cook until eggs are as set as you'd like. Leftover Rice Makes the Best Fried Rice. Cold, cooked rice — either white and brown — is actually a better choice for fried rice than starting with a pot of freshly cooked rice.
So that’s going to wrap it up for this exceptional food single-serving fried pork cutlet rice bowl recipe. Thanks so much for your time. I am confident that you can make this at home. There is gonna be more interesting food in home recipes coming up. Don’t forget to save this page on your browser, and share it to your loved ones, colleague and friends. Thanks again for reading. Go on get cooking!