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Pommes Sautee

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Adjust Servings:
4 granny smith apples, sliced
1 cup packed brown sugar
1 tsp cinnamon
4 tbsp Butter

Pommes Sautee

  • Veg
  • 55 mins
  • Serves 6
  • Easy



Just when the world thought apples could not be any more delicious, they invented Pommes Sautee (Apple Sautee).

Pommes Sautee is great for any meal of the day or as a side dish but is exceptionally awesome when consumed for breakfast.

Fried apples with cinnamon and butter, does it get any better? We think not!

Try the recipe below and treat yourself with the delicious delicacy pommes sautee is.

Health Benefits

Pommes Sautee or cooked apple is one of the least-demanding (with just a few and easily-available ingredients) and delicious treats to make. Every medium apple gives around 95 calories, which come primarily from its 25 grams of sugars.

If you like the dish to have nuts too and include around 2 tablespoons of walnuts, 1 teaspoon of butter, and 1 teaspoon of cinnamon, the dish will contain almost 316 calories, 5 grams of protein, 22.5 grams of fat, and 29 grams of starch.

Both crisp and cooked apples are a rich source of potassium (around 200 milligrams per cup), a mineral not influenced by cooking and exceptionally good for human health.

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How to Make Pommes Sautee

  1. Take a large skillet and heat over medium-high flame and melt butter in it. In case your butter browns a little, don't worry, for it only adds extra flavor to the dish.
  2. Include apples that are peeled and sliced, cover up, and cook, mixing often.
  3. Take a bowl, blend together brown sugar and cinnamon. At this moment, just for the sake of a taste difference, you can also hurl in ½ cup of chopped pecans.
  4. The moment the apples are just beginning to get soft, mix in the sugar-cinnamon mixture.
  5. Continue to cook to the point sugar has fully dissolved into the syrup.
  6. Dish up with warm buttered biscuits and bacon or sausage arranged sideways if you wish to.


The apple-butter recipe is believed to be about 100 years old. The Latin word ‘pomum’, meaning apple or just any species of fruits, derived the French word ‘pomme’. Similarly, in Italian, it is called ‘pomo’, in spite of the fact that this isn't the latest/modern Italian word for apple.

Be that as it may, pomo shows up in ‘pomodoro’ too, which is the Italian word for tomato and actually signifies "golden fruit apple" or "golden apple".

Italians still make use of the phrase ‘pomo d'Adamo’, which actually translates to "Adam's apple" or "Adam’s fruit".

Sage Leon

Pommes De Terre À La Berrichonne
Pommes De Terre À La Berrichonne
Pommes De Terre À La Berrichonne
Pommes De Terre À La Berrichonne

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