Tilapia Fish pepper soup would have to be one of my favourite Nigerian Fish Pepper Soup. It is so simple to cook and takes less than 20 minutes. Tilapia and Yam Pepper soup is really just parboiled yam cooked in fish broth. The best fish to use is Catfish as it is naturally tasty however, Tilapia is easier to come by in these parts, so I find myself using Tilapia more often than not. The secret to well cooked fish pepper soup is cooking from start to finish on low heat, this helps to preserve the taste and consistency of the fish throughout the cooking process.
Jollof Rice again? Yes! But this is no ordinary Jollof Rice, this is Nigerian Oven Baked Jollof Rice. I’ve had a number of Instagram and Facebook requests for a recipe for Oven Baked Jollof Rice since I put up the Party jollof Rice recipe, so here I am, doing the needful.
Peppered Chicken are basically fried or grilled chicken fried in very rich tomato stew. Peppered Chicken are favourites at Nigerian parties and are absolutely delicious. They are very easy to make and ideal for entertaining guests these summer months. So, if you’ve got barbecues or house parties on your mind this summer, your might want to add these finger-licking goodness to the menu, maximum satisfaction guaranteed!
This peppered chicken recipe works just fine with fried/grilled meats, snails and fish as well; throw in some king prawns for double the yum, although I do have a recipe for Peppered Assorted Meats, click HERE to view the recipe.
Gizdodo! The awesome fusion of Gizdodo! Chicken Gizzard, Fried Plantain and Spicy Tomato Stew, what’s not to love?
Gizdodo is an increasingly popular dish in Nigerian homes and parties. It is usually served with rice dishes but it also makes a perfect “small chops” snack or starter at Nigerian parties. I tasted Gizdodo for the first time at a baby shower in 2013 and I was swooned, who wouldn’t be? It’s a marriage between one of the yummiest parts of chicken and the much loved fried plantain, double yum!
How to make Nigerian Party Jollof Rice!
Well, It’s tagged “Nigerian” because there are various recipes for Jollof rice and they all depend on which Country you’re from though I’m only familiar with three variants. There’s the Senegalese which of course, Jollof rice originated from. There’s also a Ghanaian version which is in no way similar to the Nigerian version and then we have the ultimate version….Yes! the Nigerian version ( no disrespect to the people of Ghana and Senegal).
So, I finally decided to start a blog, yay! I know right, about time! I’d had loads of friends; especially on Facebook advise me to start one up since forever, “You’ll do pretty well”, “You write so well”, “Just start … Continue Reading—->