- Eat with pleasure alongside burgers, steak dinners
- Oven-roast to reach crispiness perfection
- Top with chili and grated cheddar cheese, or a fried egg and crumbled bacon for a serious snack satisfaction
- Serve with a favorite dip - cheese dip, salsa, guacamole for an appetizing snack
- Crispy and healthier version as delicious as your favorite fast-food french fries, below is a guide:
Making the Perfect Baked (Frozen) Steak French Fries
- Put frozen steak fries in a bowl and drizzle them with 2 tablespoons of coconut oil. Use hands to toss them around to make coating each piece much easier. Putting them in a bag and tossing them around should work too.
- Get foil that is one and one-half the size of your baking sheet, crumple it up, and line your baking sheet with it. (It's okay not to make it too flat on the pan.)
- Put the pan with the foil lining in the oven and heat it up to 400 degrees F.
- Take the pan out and carefully put the french fries in, spreading them out to an even layer, to make sure they do not sit on top of each other.
- Put the pan back in the oven and let bake for around 20 to 23 minutes.
- Take the pan out of the oven and sprinkle the steak fries with salt and pepper, and a bit of herb such as parsley.
- To add a bit more flavor sautee a tablespoon of fresh chopped garlic with a tablespoon of Isigny butter and drizzle on top of the fries. Enjoy!
Similar to french fries, steak fries are made from potatoes, which are a good source of fiber. These fibers take care of eliminating wastes from our body, help the digestive system, and in reducing bad cholesterol levels. Every 100g-serving provides 10% of the daily recommendation.
It is also a good source of potassium, which helps in providing energy, combatting tiredness, fight off depression and anxiety, and enhance reflexes. If you are feeling down and low, have a little break with these steak fries to lift up your spirits. A hundred-gram serving of oven-heated, salted fries provides 10% of this mineral's daily recommended intake.
It is a good source of vitamin C, too - great energy and immune booster.
Fair warning: potatoes contain simple carbohydrates in high doses. Moderate intake should be observed especially for obese people and those with diabetes. A watch-out also for the sodium content when adding salt to the fries.
|Average Nutritional Values (serving size 100g)
||Per 100 g
Percent values are based on a 2000 calorie diet.