Food Recipes Cheesy Roasted Sweet Potatoes 3.3 (99) 2 Reviews By Charlyne Mattox Charlyne Mattox Charlyne Mattox is the food and crafts director at Country Living and former staff food editor at Real Simple. She has over 20 years of experience in the media industry. Charlyne is also the author of the recipe book, Cooking with Seeds, published in 2015. Highlights: * Over 20 years of experience in the media industry * Former associate food editor, Martha Stewart Living - 9 years * Former staff food editor, Real Simple - 4 years * Current food and crafts director, Country Living - nearly 8 years * Author of Cooking with Seeds, published 2015 Real Simple's Editorial Guidelines Updated on June 5, 2019 Print Share Share Tweet Pin Email Hands On Time: 10 mins Total Time: 35 mins Yield: 8 serves Jump to Nutrition Facts Ingredients 4 small sweet potatoes, halved lengthwise 2 tablespoons olive oil kosher salt and black pepper 3 ounces fontina, grated (¾ cup) 1 ½ ounces Parmesan, grated (⅓ cup) Directions Heat oven to 425°F. Rub the potatoes with the oil and season with ¼ teaspoon each salt and pepper. Bake, cut-side down, on a rimmed baking sheet, until golden brown and tender, 18 to 22 minutes. Turn oven to broil. Combine the fontina and Parmesan in a small bowl. Turn the potatoes cut-side up and top with the cheese mixture, dividing evenly. Broil until the cheese is melted and golden brown, 2 to 3 minutes. Sprinkle with more pepper, if desired. Serve warm. Look, Ma, no marshmallows! These sweet potatoes are topped with gooey cheese instead, creating a balanced blend of sweet and savory. Plus, they cook in less than 30 minutes. Get the recipe:Cheesy Roasted Sweet Potatoes. Marcus Nilsson Print Nutrition Facts (per serving) 150 Calories 8g Fat 13g Carbs 6g Protein Show Full Nutrition Label Hide Full Nutrition Label Nutrition Facts Calories 150 % Daily Value * Total Fat 8g 10% Saturated Fat 3g 15% Cholesterol 16mg 5% Sodium 276mg 12% Total Carbohydrate 13g 5% Total Sugars 3g Protein 6g Calcium 154mg 12% *The % Daily Value (DV) tells you how much a nutrient in a food serving contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.