Tuesday, September 27, 2022

Adobong Baboy with Talong

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In cooking a dish, it is not necessary to follow procedures step by step as what recipe books say. Explore your creative flair and make your own style and ingredients added unto it. One example of doing so is the dish I would like to feature, a modification of the quintessential Filipino dish: adobo.

Normally, we Filipinos cook adobo solely with meat. Like adobong chicken, pork, and even beef.  But adding meat extenders like potatoes or string beans have become popular variation. Making this favorite dish even more flexible from a cook’s perspective is the addition of a new ingredient: eggplant. This is a slight variation from another adobo fare, combined with okra.

As you would see in the photo below, I cooked adobong baboy with eggplant.

adobong-baboy-talong

Ingredients:

  • 1 whole  garlic, sliced
  • 1 big shallot,sliced
  • 500 g pork belly, cut
  • 500 g eggplant, cut lengthwise
  • 3/4 cup of soy sauce
  • 1/2 cup of vinegar
  • 2 tbsp cooking oil

Cooking Procedure:

  1. Heat wok with oil, add garlic and onion. Saute until fragrance occur. Add cut pork belly and soy sauce keep stirring until it mix well.
  2. Turn your fire into low and add a little bit of water. Simmer until meat is tender enough.
  3. Add cut eggplant and vinegar. Simmer again for around 5 minutes or more until the eggplants is cooked. Season with salt and pepper.
  4. Serve with rice.

Cooking Tips:

  • Do not overcook the eggplant.
  • Alternative for eggplants is long beans or sitaw.
  • Adjust meat if you want to have more vegetables.
  • Can also cook with or without meats which is must more healthier.
  • Alternative for vinegar is a squeeze of lemon or lemon juice.
  • Make sure there is a balance between salty and sour.
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Pinoy Cooking is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com.
Latest Recipe

Ginisang Upo with Hipon/Pasayan

Upo is a kind of vegetable easily found everywhere in the market in the Philippines. Its English name is bottle...
- Advertisement -
- Advertisement -

In cooking a dish, it is not necessary to follow procedures step by step as what recipe books say. Explore your creative flair and make your own style and ingredients added unto it. One example of doing so is the dish I would like to feature, a modification of the quintessential Filipino dish: adobo.

Normally, we Filipinos cook adobo solely with meat. Like adobong chicken, pork, and even beef.  But adding meat extenders like potatoes or string beans have become popular variation. Making this favorite dish even more flexible from a cook’s perspective is the addition of a new ingredient: eggplant. This is a slight variation from another adobo fare, combined with okra.

As you would see in the photo below, I cooked adobong baboy with eggplant.

adobong-baboy-talong

Ingredients:

  • 1 whole  garlic, sliced
  • 1 big shallot,sliced
  • 500 g pork belly, cut
  • 500 g eggplant, cut lengthwise
  • 3/4 cup of soy sauce
  • 1/2 cup of vinegar
  • 2 tbsp cooking oil

Cooking Procedure:

  1. Heat wok with oil, add garlic and onion. Saute until fragrance occur. Add cut pork belly and soy sauce keep stirring until it mix well.
  2. Turn your fire into low and add a little bit of water. Simmer until meat is tender enough.
  3. Add cut eggplant and vinegar. Simmer again for around 5 minutes or more until the eggplants is cooked. Season with salt and pepper.
  4. Serve with rice.

Cooking Tips:

  • Do not overcook the eggplant.
  • Alternative for eggplants is long beans or sitaw.
  • Adjust meat if you want to have more vegetables.
  • Can also cook with or without meats which is must more healthier.
  • Alternative for vinegar is a squeeze of lemon or lemon juice.
  • Make sure there is a balance between salty and sour.
- Advertisement -
- Advertisement -

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

- Advertisement -
Pinoy Cooking is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com.
Latest News

Ginisang Upo with Hipon/Pasayan

Upo is a kind of vegetable easily found everywhere in the market in the Philippines. Its English name is bottle...
- Advertisement -
More Recipes and Tips
- Advertisement -

In cooking a dish, it is not necessary to follow procedures step by step as what recipe books say. Explore your creative flair and make your own style and ingredients added unto it. One example of doing so is the dish I would like to feature, a modification of the quintessential Filipino dish: adobo.

Normally, we Filipinos cook adobo solely with meat. Like adobong chicken, pork, and even beef.  But adding meat extenders like potatoes or string beans have become popular variation. Making this favorite dish even more flexible from a cook’s perspective is the addition of a new ingredient: eggplant. This is a slight variation from another adobo fare, combined with okra.

As you would see in the photo below, I cooked adobong baboy with eggplant.

adobong-baboy-talong

Ingredients:

  • 1 whole  garlic, sliced
  • 1 big shallot,sliced
  • 500 g pork belly, cut
  • 500 g eggplant, cut lengthwise
  • 3/4 cup of soy sauce
  • 1/2 cup of vinegar
  • 2 tbsp cooking oil

Cooking Procedure:

  1. Heat wok with oil, add garlic and onion. Saute until fragrance occur. Add cut pork belly and soy sauce keep stirring until it mix well.
  2. Turn your fire into low and add a little bit of water. Simmer until meat is tender enough.
  3. Add cut eggplant and vinegar. Simmer again for around 5 minutes or more until the eggplants is cooked. Season with salt and pepper.
  4. Serve with rice.

Cooking Tips:

  • Do not overcook the eggplant.
  • Alternative for eggplants is long beans or sitaw.
  • Adjust meat if you want to have more vegetables.
  • Can also cook with or without meats which is must more healthier.
  • Alternative for vinegar is a squeeze of lemon or lemon juice.
  • Make sure there is a balance between salty and sour.
- Advertisement -
- Advertisement -
- Advertisement -

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Latest News

Ginisang Upo with Hipon/Pasayan

Upo is a kind of vegetable easily found everywhere in the market in the Philippines. Its English name is bottle...
- Advertisement -

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