Jerusalem artichoke or Sunchoke
Recipies with jerusalem artichoke or sunchoke
|Cream of Jerusalem Artichoke, Fourme Cheese and Almonds||Average||107.6||Zinfandel||Saveurs du Monde|
|Jerusalem Artichoke Soup with Sage Croutons||Easy||92.7||Merlot||Saveurs du Monde|
|Jerusalem Artichokes "à la Darphin"||Easy||202.4||Zinfandel||Saveurs du Monde|
|Loin of Boileau Red Deer with Red Wine, Pepper and Juniper Sauce and Jerusalem Artichoke Purée||Easy||161.4||Saveurs du Monde|
|Milk-Fed Veal Chop with Truffled Jerusalem Artichokes, Creamed Peas and Arabica Jus||Average||108.8||Cabernet-Sauvignon||Saveurs du Monde|
* This information is for illustrative purposes only. Your cooking techniques and products used can significantly change the nutritional values of your recipe.
This vegetable is not truly an artichoke but a variety of sunflower (Compositae), a hairy, tuber-bearing perennial native of North America, where it was cultivated by the Indians. Contrary to what the name implies, this vegetable has nothing also to do with Jerusalem. Because of its confusing moniker, modern-day growers have begun to call Jerusalem artichokes sunchokes , which is how they're often labeled in the produce section of many markets.