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25180 County Road 48
Peconic, NY, 11958
United States

6317347001

Sang Lee Farms is a certified organic farm on the North Fork of Long Island. We specialize in Asian Specialty produce, Value-added products made in our certified organic kitchen, and much more.

We sell our products online, in our retail shoppe, at farmer's markets, and through our CSA Farmshare Program.

Recipes

Delicious Farm Fresh Recipes from The Sang Lee Kitchen

Filtering by Tag: cabbage

Sauteed cabbage with Turnips & Kohlrabi

Lucy Senesac

INGREDIENTS:

  • ½ Cone Cabbage, thinly sliced
  • ½ Napa Cabbage, thinly sliced
  • 4 pce garlic, minced
  • 1 bunch scallions, sliced
  • 2 bulbs kohlrabi, peeled and sliced into ½ inch thick matchsticks
  • 1 small bunch white turnips, cut same as kohlrabi
  • ½ lb pasta
  • Salt and pepper
  • 3 tbsp butter

INSTRUCTIONS:

Wash, peel, and slice all of the vegetables that need it. Boil water for your pasta and cook at the same time as you are sautéing the vegetables (If you are using linguini, cut in half before you put in the pot). In a sauté pan over medium heat, add half the butter and garlic. Let sizzle for a minute and then add the kohlrabi and turnips. Sauté for 5 minutes or until the vegetables are soft but not completely mushy. Then add the cabbage, scallions and sauté for another 5 minutes. Finish it off with lots of pepper and a little salt. Drain the past and add the remaining butter. Mix with the cabbage dish and serve!

Stir-Frying 101

Lucy Senesac

Here is the asian method that really requires using a gas stove and a wok. The temperature of the pan and the oil are very important in insuring that the vegetables don’t just steam. 

  • heat vegetable oil over high heat (or olive oil over med-high heat). Slice ginger into slivers and brown it in the oil for a few minutes. Then add the smashed and minced garlic. 
  • If you are using meat, add and cook until ¾ cooked, then remove the meat leaving the juices, and set aside. Add the thickest/most dense vegetables next and additional oil if necessary (cabbage, roots, etc) and half the onions.
  • Then add all other vegetables besides the green leafy tops or baby greens. Toss a few times and cook for a few minutes.
  • Then add the rest of the onions and  leafy greens. Toss twice until greens are melted. Drizzle stir-fry sauce and add meat back to the wok, toss two more times.
  • Turn off the heat, drizzle sesame oil and scallions/chopped herbs. Place the stir-fry immediately on a platter so that the veggies don’t overcook in the hot pan.
  • Salt and pepper to taste.

I hope that you all enjoy exploring and experimenting with the different vegetables in your oven and wok. I hope it inspires you to try some new combinations!

Roasting 101

Lucy Senesac

Some tips:

  • Cut your vegetables all about the same size so that they cook evenly and you don’t have to take some out before others.
  • Some veggies take different amounts of time to roast. Potatoes tend to need the longest so put them in first, then add your softer veggies 10 -20 minutes later. Onions always go last as they only need about 10 minutes. 
  • Make sure you use enough oil to coat the veggies and a bit extra so that they don’t stick to the pan as they absorb it.
  • Add sea salt and pepper before roasting for more flavor
  • Arrange the vegetables in a single layer in the roasting dish (glass pyrex or regular cooking sheet/pan) so that they become crispy around the edges and not mushy
  • Feel free to throw a few unpeeled garlic cloves in there if you are a garlic lover like me – they sweeten up and make a subtler choice than raw/sautéed garlic
  • Roast at a high enough temperature – 375 - 425 degrees is usually sufficient
  • Make sure to stir the veggies a few times as they are cooking so they don’t stick.
  • When roasting beets, simply make a tin foil pouch for them and place it on a pan in the oven (same temp – 425) for 40 minutes to an hour. Beets tend to stain all other vegetables they roast with and since they are more dense they need the contained moisture of the pouch to help cook them and stay moist without drying out.
  • After you roast the vegetables, you can also puree them and create a soup like butternut squash soup, sweet potato ginger soup, or even a  cold salad with the leftover roasted veggies and a simple vinaigrette.