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Susannah’s Orange-Glazed Salmon

Susannah’s Orange-Glazed Salmon

Low Carb, Sugar Free

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Yield: 5 servings

Susannah sent us this and we “litened” it up

  • 1 pound salmon fillet
  • 1 teaspoon olive oil
  • non-stick cooking spray
  • 1/2 cup dry white wine
  • 1/2 cup balsamic vinegar
  • 2 tablespoons orange spice tea
  • 1 tablespoon orange juice
  • 1 tablespoon sugar-free orange or apricot marmalade
  • 2 teaspoons lemon juice
  • brown sugar substitute equal to 2 tablespoons brown sugar, or sugar substitute equal to 2 teaspoons sugar
  • 1 teaspoon orange rind, grated
  • 1/2 teaspoon lemon rind, grated

Garnish:

  • orange slices
  • mint leaves

Brush both sides of fish with a tiny bit of olive oil and brown in a non-stick frying pan sprayed with non-stick cooking spray. Cook until done, about 6 minutes on each side. Meanwhile, in a medium-sized bowl, combine wine, vinegar, orange spice tea, orange juice, marmalade, lemon juice, sugar substitute, lemon and orange rinds, and mix. Pour into a small saucepan and boil until reduced to a bubbly glaze. Remove the fish to a serving plate, pour the glaze over it, garnish and serve.

Optional Serving Suggestion:
Once the glaze is reduced, it can be poured over the fish in the frying pan, brought to a boil, and then removed together to a serving plate.

Nutrition Facts: Serving size (piece) 1 (oz) 4 (g) 120 Calories 184 Protein (g) 19 Carbs (g) 1.2 Fat (g) 6.8 Sat. Fat (g) 1.2 Cholesterol (mg) 53 Sodium (mg) 44 Calcium (mg) 13 Fiber (g) 0 Exchanges: Medium-fat protein 3

The following recipe series are excerpts from EnLITEned Kosher Cooking EnLITEned Kosher Cooking by Nechama Cohen with permission from Feldheim Publishers. The healthy Passover tips were provided by Nechama Cohen courtesy of the Jewish Diabetes Association Jewish Diabetes Association. In addition to its beautiful Passover section there are an additional 140 plus recipes throughout the book usable for Passover as well.
Note: The laws of Shabbat rest mandate that all cooking and baking be done before Shabbat, and regulate food preparation done on Shabbat in other ways as well. For more information, see Food Preparation on Shabbat.
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