- 3 large eggs, lightly beaten
- 3 tbsp milk
- 1 1/2 cups Italian seasoned breadcrumbs
- 1/2 cup Parmesan cheese (grated)
- 2 tablespoons olive oil
- 2 tablespoons dried parsley
- 4 pork chops
- 4 cloves garlic, peeled and chopped
Like other kinds of meat chops, Italian breaded pork chops is a dish with the loin cut taken from around the spine of the pig vertically. It usually contains a portion of the vertebra or ribs. Pork chops are not a processed foodstuff and are slightly more tilted than other sections of pork.
Pork is one of the most consumed meats globally. Pork chops can be eaten in roasted, grilled, fried, or any other form, but the chops are particularly celebrated.
Learn how to make your Italian breaded pork chops using the recipe from below.
Calories per serving: 440 cal
Total fat per serving: 20.3 grams
Carbohydrates per serving: 30 grams
Some of the vitamins and minerals found in Italian Breaded Pork Chops include Vitamin A and C, protein, iron, calcium, magnesium etc.
Pork is believed to be an excellent source of vitamins and other essentials that are good for human body. If you are looking for healthier pork options, pork chops are where you stop your search!
How to Make Italian Breaded Pork Chops
Pork chops account for 10% of total pork consumption in the United States only. It is that form of pork meat that’s most commonly eaten and is cut from the pork loin.
The acclaimed Iowa-chops were introduced in 1976 by the Iowa Pork Producers Associations and since there have been numerous variants of pork chops.
The pig gained popularity in Asia and spread through the Near East and consequently to Europe. Americans owe all the gratitude to Spain which introduced pork in the United States. It is believed that the first pig was brought to the country by Columbus on his second journey.
Evidence from the olden times (such as ‘Natural History’ written by Pliny, the Roman author) reveal that unlike all other meats which have one flavor each, pork has approximately 50 flavors. When most consumed meats are talked about, pork meat holds the distinction even though some faiths such as Muslim and Jewish forbid eating it.