Join our community of Solution Seekers!

Jalapeño Pork Stew With Pickled Onions

Jalapeno Pork Stew With Pickled Onions
Click a Star to Rate This Recipe
Serves 8| Hands-On Time: | Total Time:



  1. Heat oven to 325° F. Heat 2 tablespoons of the oil in a large pot over medium-high heat. Season the pork with the cumin, 1½ teaspoons salt, and ½ teaspoon pepper. In batches, brown the pork, turning, 6 to 8 minutes; transfer to a plate as it browns.
  2. Add the flour and the remaining 2 tablespoons of oil to the pot and cook, stirring, for 1 minute. Add the orange juice, tomatoes, garlic, jalapeños, and 4 cups water and bring to a boil. Return the pork to the pot. Cover the pot, transfer to oven, and cook until the pork is tender, 2½ to 3 hours.
  3. Meanwhile, in a bowl, toss the onion, vinegar, ½ cup water, and ½ teaspoon salt. Let sit, tossing occasionally, for at least 30 minutes and up to 3½ hours.
  4. Skim and discard any fat from the stew. Add the okra. Cover the pot, return it to oven, and cook until the okra is tender, about 15 minutes. If the stew is too thin, place the pot on the stove and simmer, uncovered, until thickened, 5 to 10 minutes more.
  5. Fifteen minutes before the stew is done, cook the grits according to the package directions. Serve with the stew and onions.
By January, 2010

Nutritional Information

  • Per Serving
  • Calories 917Calories From Fat 481
  • Protein 66g
  • Carbohydrate 38g
  • Sugar 5g
  • Fiber 4g
  • Fat 54g
  • Sat Fat 18g
  • Calcium 94mg
  • Iron 6mg
  • Sodium 741mg
  • Cholesterol 240mg
What does this mean? See Nutrition 101 .

Quick Tip

Freezer interior with frozen dinners, ziploc items, ice tray
To freeze leftovers, cool the stew to room temperature, transfer it to freezer-safe containers or bags, and freeze for up to 3 months. To thaw, place the container in a bowl of cold water or let it sit overnight in the refrigerator. To reheat, transfer the stew to a pot and cook, stirring occasionally, until heated through, 5 to 10 minutes.

Did you try this recipe? How did you like it?

View Earlier Comments

What's on Your Plate?




    High in vitamin C, these hard, tart berries are grown in bogs in colder regions of North America and Europe. They’re almost always eaten cooked, as in the classic Thanksgiving relish.