Recipe for Simple Shakshuka with Feta

Recipe for Simple Shakshuka with Feta

Recipe for Simple Shakshuka with Feta

One of our favorite ways to have eggs for supper is with this shakshuka dish; it also works well for brunch. It’s a flavorful, one-pan dinner that can be prepared quickly and easily.

Why we adore this dish
World-class, simple comfort meal is shakshuka. It comes together fast, and the sauce may even be prepared ahead of time if you choose. Shakshuka isn’t a staple at Chez Cope, but when we do, it’s generally for supper. Having said that, it also makes a fantastic brunch or breakfast.

Whether or not you add the feta, our version is really flavorful and has just the right amount of spice without being overpowering.

Shakshuka: What is it?
The delicious meal shakshuka, often written shakshouka, consists of poached eggs in a tomato stew that is usually spiced with cumin, onions, red peppers, garlic, and other herbs and spices.

Ingredients for shakshuka
You only need a small number of ingredients to produce this simple dish, and the most of them are simple to keep on hand. You’ll apply:

Almond oil
Onion
bell peppers, red
Pepper and salt
Garlic
crushed cumin
smokey paprika
Pepper flakes in red
chopped tomatoes in a can
Feta (optional)
Eggs
Shakshuka preparation process collaged with parsley

This shakshuka meal is one of our favorite ways to have eggs for supper; it’s also great for brunch. A tasty one-pan supper that is quick and simple to make.

Why we love this recipe
Shakshuka is a simple yet outstanding comfort food. It comes together quickly, and if you choose, the sauce may even be made in advance. At Chez Cope, shakshuka isn’t a regular occurrence, but when we do, it’s usually for dinner. Having said that, it also tastes great for breakfast or brunch.

Whether or not you choose to include the feta, our dish is really tasty and has the perfect amount of heat without being too hot.

Each egg should be cracked into a tiny well made with a spoon, one at a time.
Until the eggs are set, simmer the mixture with the lid on.
Serve after adding parsley.
montage of shakshuka-making techniques using feta

Suggestions for feta shakshuka
You may prepare the sauce well in advance and simply reheat it to a boil before adding the eggs if you want to get a head start.
For approximately a week, leftovers keep nicely in a refrigerator that is properly sealed.
collection of shakshouka-making techniques

Simple Shakshuka Recipe FetaSimple Shakshuka Recipe

Shakshuka is a delicious brunch dish as well as a satisfying meal. You may prepare the sauce well in advance and simply reheat it to a boil before adding the eggs if you want to get a head start.

Ingredients

Olive oil, 1/4 cup
chopped one big yellow onion
1 chopped red bell pepper
1 salty teaspoon, divided
black pepper freshly ground
8 chopped garlic cloves
1 teaspoon of cumin, ground
1 1/2 tablespoons sweet paprika from Hungary
1/4 tsp. red pepper flakes
1 package of 26.6 ounces of diced tomatoes
3 ounces of crumbled feta cheese
8 eggs
chopped flat-leaf parsley, 1/4 cup
pita or crusty bread for serving

Instructions

In a large 12-inch frying pan with tall sides and a cover (which you’ll need later), heat the olive oil over medium heat. Add the red bell pepper, onion, and a generous teaspoon of salt. Cook, turning regularly, for approximately 5 minutes, or until the vegetables are starting to get fairly soft. Add the pepper flakes, garlic, cumin, and paprika and simmer for a further two minutes while stirring regularly. After adding the tomatoes, continue to boil for about 15 minutes, adding the remaining salt as needed. Mix in the feta.

Turn down the heat to medium-low, break one egg at a time into a tiny well that has been created with a spoon, and then repeat with the other eggs. Whites should set after 10-15 minutes of simmering with lid on pan. Add extra salt and pepper and parsley before turning the heat off. Serve with pita or crusty bread.

Notes Alternatively, you can continue to prepare this meal in a 400°F oven. There, too, the eggs should set in about ten minutes; maybe a bit less. At the five-minute point, start checking.