Honey cooked pork tenderloin (SV)

From Cookipedia
Jump to: navigation, search



Honey cooked pork tenderloin (SV)
Honey cooked pork tenderloin (SV)
Lamb tenderloin fillet
Servings:Serves 2
Calories per serving:887
Ready in:4-5 hours, 20 minutes (including marinating)
Prep. time:1 hour, 20 minutes (including marinating)
Cook time:3-4 hours
Difficulty:Average difficulty
Recipe author:Chef
First published:25th May 2015
Please cast your vote on this recipe!
0.00
Vote nowVote nowVote nowVote nowVote now (0 votes)

Pork tenderloin marinated in honey and cooked sous-vide served with root vegetables


Access Google's Street View and see 10 years of video history! ...

Ingredients

Orange arrow.png Create a printable shopping list for this recipe's recipeIngredient

Mise en place

  • Pre-heat the water bath to 84°C (183°F)

Method

  1. Place the carrots, swede and butter in a vacuum bag.
  2. Season and seal.
  3. Add to the water bath and cook for 1½ hours.
  4. Meanwhile, mix the honey, oil, orange zest, Chinese five spice and seasoning in a bowl.
  5. Add the pork and coat with the marinade on all sides.
  6. Cover and place in the fridge for at least 1 hour.
  7. Place in a vacuum bag and seal.
  8. Once the cooking time is up for the vegetables, reduce the water bath temperature to 56.5°C (134°F) (for medium rare) or 60°C (140°F) (for medium).
  9. Add the pork to the bath, leaving the pouch containing the vegetables where they are, and cook for 1½-2½ hours.
  10. Pre-heat to high, a pan containing a little oil.
  11. Remove the pouches from the water bath.
  12. Open and drain the one containing the pork and sear for about 30 seconds on each side.
  13. Cut the pork into slices and serve with the drained vegetables.
  14. Sprinkle the vegetables with the chopped parsley

Serving suggestions

Serve with mustard sauce

Recipe source

  • Adapted from a recipe by Chris Holland and Gary Woolliscroft

Variations

Vary the combination of vegetables, but bear in mind that the pork is orange scented, so beetroot and carrots would go best. You could replace the orange with herbs.

Graph your Body Mass Index

See your personal Body Mass Index (BMI) plotted on a graph against national averages.