Ingredients: Chicken, Corn, & Peppers - 1 tablespoon olive oil*, 6 oz sweet peppers, small - seeded and large diced, 3/4 cup green onion - chopped, and whites separated (4-5 each), 1 clove garlic - peeled & chopped, 1 sprig oregano, 1 each corn cob - husked, silked and kernels cut off the cob (3/4 to 1 cup of kernels), 8 oz chicken - boneless, skinless, cooked & diced or shredded into large chunks, 1/2 cup tomatoes - grape or diced, 1 tablespoon butter, 1 teaspoon Rosemary Sea Salt, Black pepper, to taste*, 2 cibatta rolls
2. Heat a large saute pan over medium-high heat, and add olive oil.
3. Cook peppers while stirring until they have begun to heat through, about 2-3 minutes.
4. Add onion whites, garlic, oregano, and corn kernels, stir and cook for 1-2 minutes.
5. Add chicken, tomatoes, and green onions and cook for 2-3 more minutes, or until everything is heated through.
6. Add butter, and stir to combine. Season with rosemary salt & black pepper, remove oregano stem.
7. Serve with cibatta roll and enjoy.
For the peach & mascarpone:
1. Mix the mascarpone, vanilla extract, and demerara sugar together in a small bowl.
2. Lightly wash the peaches under running water. Cut along the equator, down to the pit, all the way around the peach. Twist the sides apart, and remove the pit. Cut the halves in half. Top or serve with the mascarpone mixture.
3. Indulge in this delicious treat!
Yield: 2 servings
Preparation Time: Approximately 15-30 minutes
Cook Time: 5-10 minutes
-Prep time included, this meal should take 20-40 minutes to prepare. Use sound to help control the temperature of the pan. When adding the vegetables to the hot oil, it should sound like a moderate rain fall. A light sprinkle? Too cool. A heavy thunderstorm? Too hot.
-The best way to cut kernels off the cob is to lay the husked and silked cob on its side, and slice the kernels off of one side with a sharp knife. Once you’ve made the first cut, you’ll have a flat surface to set the cob on. Repeat 4-5 times. If you like, you can then use the back edge of the knife to scrape the remaining flesh and milk off the cob.