RECIPE: One-Skillet Sausage and Potato Hash

  • One-Skillet Sausage and Potato Hash relies on smoky sausage and fresh rosemary for flavor.

    One-Skillet Sausage and Potato Hash relies on smoky sausage and fresh rosemary for flavor. Deb Lindsey for The Washington Post

 
Posted10/24/2017 2:09 PM

Yellow-fleshed potatoes will taste nice and buttery. But waxy red potatoes will work as well; see the VARIATION, below. Serve with a salad.

2 pounds Yukon Gold or Dutch Baby Gold potatoes (may use red-skinned potatoes; see the VARIATION, below)

 

3 small or 2 medium onions

¼ cup grapeseed oil

Kosher salt

Freshly ground black pepper

13 ounces smoked Polish turkey sausage (may substitute cured/cooked andouille sausage)

Leaves from 2 stems rosemary

Scrub the potatoes, then cut them into ½-inch chunks. Coarsely chop the onions.

Heat the oil in a large cast-iron skillet over high heat. Once the oil shimmers, stir in the potatoes and onions to coat. Cook for 10 to 12 minutes, stirring several times to avoid scorching. Season with a good pinch each of the salt and pepper.

Meanwhile, cut the sausage on the diagonal into ¼-inch slices. Finely chop the rosemary.

Reduce the heat to medium; stir in the sausage and half of the rosemary. Cook for 10 to 12 minutes, stirring often to keep the sausage from scorching, until the sausage and some potatoes are crisped at the edges. Add the remaining rosemary in the last minute or two of cooking. Taste and season with more salt and/or pepper, as needed. Serves 4 to 6. Leftovers taste great cold or warmed up in a skillet next to sunny-side-up eggs.

VARIATION: If you'd like to use red-skinned potatoes, cook them with the onions for the initial 10 to 12 minutes, then add ½ cup water to the pan; once the water has evaporated (and the potatoes are more tender), continue with the recipe as directed above.

Nutrition | Per serving (based on 6): 310 calories, 13 g protein, 33 g carbohydrates, 15 g fat, 3 g saturated fat, 35 mg cholesterol, 600 mg sodium, 7 g dietary fiber, 4 g sugar

Adapted from "The Farmhouse Chef: Recipes and Stories From My Carolina Farm," by Jamie DeMent (University of North Carolina Press, 2017).

0 Comments
                                                                                                                                                                                                                       
 
Article Comments
Attention: We are experiencing technical difficulties with our Facebook Comments module at this time. Comments will remain disabled until we are able to resolve the problem. We apologize for the interruption. We invite you to engage with our content and talk with other commenters on our Daily Herald Facebook page at https://www.facebook.com/DailyHeraldFans/. Thank you.