Blog Revamping

Hello... I'm in the midst of revamping my blog to make my life a little easier. So do not be alarmed as work is still under construction.

Cheers,
Babe_KL
16 Oct 2012

Tuesday, 2 February 2010

Braised Spare Ribs With Baked Beans

**Non-Halal**


Braised Spare Ribs With Baked Beans

This recipe appeared in Yum Yum magazine issue 63 and seems very appealing. Kinda special since we usually have baked beans on its own or cooked with eggs or with some mince meat. Very easy to prepare and would become a firm favourite if one love baked beans.


Braised Spare Ribs With Baked Beans

1 tbsp oil
1 onion, cut into pieces
2 tomatoes, cut into wedges
2 red chillies, cut into pieces (I omitted)
600g spare ribs, cut into pieces
1 tin baked beans

(A)
1/2 tsp salt
2 tbsp tomato sauce
600ml water
1 tsp sugar

1. Heat oil and saute onion until aromatic. Add tomatoes, red chillies, spare ribs and stir-fry until well mixed.

2. Add (A) and bring to boil. Lower the heat and simmer for 40 mins or until rins are tender.

3. Lastly add in baked beans and bring to boil. Dish and serve with rice.

Ref: Yum Yum issue 63

Oh yeah I've read this article earlier and it's rather interesting...


10 things you did not know about baked beans
By Karen Inge

They're a staple quick meal in many houses, but just how nutritious are they for you and your family?

  1. Baked beans contain energy giving, low glycaemic index carbohydrates.

  2. A cup of baked beans is a great source of protein with more than 10 grams of protein equal to 50 gram steak or 11/2 eggs.

  3. The fibre in a cup of baked beans is 12 grams equal to more than 8 large sandwich slices multigrain bread, or 11/4 cups toasted muesli or 4 medium unpeeled green apples.

  4. Baked Beans are international. Versions of baked beans are found in many countries from France home of the cassoulet through to the USA with Boston (Navy) Baked Beans.

  5. A cup of baked beans is about 900 kilojoules or just less than 10% daily intake energy requirement for the average person.

  6. Baked beans are low in fat (less than 1%) with less than 2 grams of fat per cup. They are super low in saturated fats and as a vegetable contain no cholesterol.

  7. Most baked beans are also an excellent source of tomato containing the antioxidant lycopene.

  8. Baked beans contain folate a vitamin essential to release the energy in our food. One cup of Baked Beans provides more than 25% of the daily requirement (RDI 400 micrograms/day adults and teenagers).

  9. We do not have digestive enzymes for all carbohydrates including raffinose found in dried beans and legumes. Gut micro-flora break down this carbohydrate and a byproduct is gas. Raffinose can be reduced in beans that are soaked first and the water discarded.


Source: The Australian Women's Weekly

5 comments:

minchow said...

Love love baked beans! They really are a super food! And recipes that use them to good effect (easily) are always so handy!

daphne said...

I LOVE bake beans. One of my fav- and I did it recently.. was baked beans with mince meat! This looks like another great idea to me.

Little Corner of Mine said...

My mom used to cook it with eggs when I was little. Don't know why I haven't introduce baked beans with my girls yet. This dish certainly looks good.

Little Inbox said...

I would love to try this recipe, thanks for sharing.

babe_kl said...

;-) minchow, i always have one can in my larder

daphne, yeah and quite simple too; quite glam version haha

LCOM, my boiboi doesn't really fancy baked beans but he has his moods

you're most welcome, little inbox