Not just for Thanksgiving—enjoy this hearty turkey dinner any time of year
Recipe Source: Deliciously Healthy Dinners
Prep time Cook time Yields Serving Size
20 minutes 20 minutes 4 servings 3 oz turkey, 1 C carrots and sauce mixture
1 C low-fat buttermilk
1 Tbsp Dijon mustard
4 skinless turkey fillets (3 oz each)
4- by 4-inch square prepared cornbread (about 1 C crumbs) (See Good-for-You Cornbread)
1 egg white (or substitute liquid egg white)
1 C low-sodium chicken broth
1 Tbsp cornstarch
1 lb frozen baby carrots
1 Tbsp fresh sage, rinsed, dried, and chopped (or 1 tsp dried)
1 Tbsp butter
Total fat 6 g
Saturated fat 3 g
Cholesterol 48 mg
Sodium 420 mg
Total fiber 3 g
Protein 29 g
Carbohydrates 29 g
Potassium 378 mg
1, Preheat oven to 350 ºF.
2, Combine buttermilk and Dijon mustard. Mix well.
3, Add turkey fillets to buttermilk mixture to marinate for 5–10 minutes while preparing cornbread.
4, Grind cornbread in a food processor, or use your fingers to make coarse crumbs. Place breadcrumbs on a baking sheet, and dry in a 300 °F oven or toaster oven for 4–5 minutes. Do not brown.
5, Pour breadcrumbs into a dry, shallow dish. Put egg white in a separate bowl.
6, Remove turkey from the buttermilk, and dip each fillet first in the egg white and then in the cornbread crumbs to coat. Be sure to discard leftover buttermilk mixture and cornbread crumbs.
7, Place breaded turkey fillets on a baking sheet, and bake for 10–15 minutes (to a minimum internal temperature of 165 °F).
8, While the turkey is cooking, combine chicken broth, cornstarch, carrots, sage, and butter in a medium saucepan. Bring to a boil over high heat, stirring occasionally. Lower temperature to a simmer.
9, Simmer gently for about 5 minutes, or until the butter is melted, the sauce is thick, and the carrots are warm.
10, Serve each 3-ounce turkey fillet with 1 cup of carrots and sauce mixture.
Tip: Try serving with a baked or roasted sweet potato.
Photo & recipe courtesy of Keep the Beat™, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute.
™Keep the Beat is a trademark of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
(Send your news to email@example.com, Foodconsumer.org is part of the Infoplus.com ™ news and information network)
- Could antiperspirants increase breast cancer risk?
- Anthocyanin helps prevent prostate cancer
- Earing highly antioxidative diet cuts pancreatic cancer risk
- Food Additive Titanium Dioxide Toxic to Blood Cells
- Got tested? You probably failed. - Newsletter 052816 from Organic Consumers Association
Rate this article