Hey everybody, sorry it’s been so long since posting. Between multiple pets passing away and a surprise reduction in our budget, we just haven’t been up to posting. We’re going to try and get back into posting now though. Hope you enjoy the posts to come !
Hey everybody, hope you’re eating some delicious chicken wings today ! If you’re still looking for chicken wing recipes to make yourself today or in the future, here are all of the chicken wing recipes so far:
2 teaspoons ground black pepper (used freshly ground black pepper)
2 teaspoons dry mustard
3/4 cup club soda
4 small russet potatoes, peeled and cut into 8 wedges each (about 1 1/2 pounds)
Flaked sea salt
Pour the canola oil into a large cast-iron Dutch oven until it’s filled halfway with the oil. Heat the Dutch oven over medium heat until the oil registers 350 degrees on a deep-fry thermometer.
Mix the following ingredients together in a large mixing bowl: flour, seasoned salt, paprika, pepper and mustard. Whisk the club soda into the flour mixture until the batter looks smooth. Dip the potatoes completely into the batter, letting any excess batter drip off.
Carefully drop the battered potato wedges into the oil (not all at once though, I’d recommend 8 or so at a time) and let them cook for 7 minutes or until they look golden brown, flipping the potatoes over now and then. (Make sure to try and keep the temperature at 350 degrees even while the potatoes are frying.) Use a slotted spatula (I used a spider (the cooking utensil, not the arachnid) to take the potatoes out of the oil and place them on a paper towel-lined plate to drain. Sprinkle the sea salt over the potato wedges and eat as soon as possible.
Oh my god, these were so f*cking delicious ! If you ate them right after there done cooking, you got a crunch that could rival fried fish or fried chicken ! If you waited too long to eat this, you wouldn’t get the crispy crunch but you’d still get a nice tender potato and the batter never gets soggy !
This recipe came from “Southern Cast Iron” magazine.
I wasn’t paid in any form to promote “Southern Cast Iron” magazine.