Pickled Onion Rings -Turbo-Charge Your Burgers, Salads & Garnishes with Pickled Onion Rings!

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Pickled Onion Rings -Turbo-Charge Your Burgers, Salads & Garnishes with Pickled Onion Rings!
Recipe type: Pickling and preserving
Serves: 1kg
Pickled onion rings are great way to turbo charge any burger, and they also work fantastically as garnishes and salads with just about any meal.
  • 800g Onions (white or red)
  • 3Tbs Non-iodated salt
  • 110g Sugar
  • 2.5ml Coriander seed
  • 2.5ml Mustard seed, or coarsely ground mustard
  • 2.5ml Black peppercorns
  1. Pickled onion rings are great way to turbo charge any burger, and they also work fantastically as garnishes and salads with just about any meal.
  2. To start, you'll need 800g onions.
  3. Top and tail the onions and remove the skins.
  4. Cut each onion through the center lengthways and cut the halves into slices of 3mm in thickness.
  5. Place the sliced onion in a large non-reactive bowl.
  6. Measure 3 tablespoons of non-iodated salt, either pickling salt, kosher salt or Himalayan.
  7. Sprinkle this over the onion and mix it in thoroughly.
  8. Allow the onions to stand for 60 minutes.
  9. While the onions sweat, place 110g sugar, 2.5ml coriander seed, 2.5ml mustard seed, or roughly ground mustard and 2.5ml black pepper corns in a saucepan.
  10. Pour in 750ml white wine vinegar.
  11. Heat the pot over medium high heat and bring to a boil. Lower temperature and simmer the mixture for 30 minutes.
  12. While this continues, rinse and strain the onions.
  13. Place a sterilised 1 liter jar in a saucepan, and fill it with the onion rings.
  14. Pour hot water, not boiling water, into the pot around the jar. This will minimize any thermal shock to the glass when the boiling vinegar is added.
  15. Strain the vinegar through a sieve or coffee filter and pour it into the jar until the onions are completely covered.
  16. Any leftover vinegar mixture can be refrigerated for your next batch.
  17. Clip the jar closed and allow the bottle to cool in the water.
  18. The onions will last indefinitely stored in a cool dark place, however, they should be refrigerated once opened.
  19. (pickled onion rings,pickled onion rings recipe,how to make pickled onion rings,homemade pickled onion rings)

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How to Pickle Eisbein by Injection – How to Cure Eisbein by Injecting Brine – Cured Pork Hocks

How to Pickle Eisbein by Injection - How to Cure Eisbein by Injecting Brine - Cured Pork Hocks
Recipe type: Charcuterie / Pork
Cuisine: German / Austrian
Serves: 20
In today's episode we're going to pickle or cure eisbein using the injection process. This process is much quicker and more efficient than the immersion process, where the eisbein are submerged in the pickling brine for 72 hours. The injection technique only takes 24 hours to cure, and is much more economical on ingredients.
For 20 Eisbein
  • 70g Prague powder
  • 140g Himalayan rock salt / non-iodated salt
  • 70g Sugar
  • 5ml Coriander seeds
  • 15ml Whole black peppercorns
  • 3 Allspice / pimento berries
  • 3 Bay leaves
  • 2 Liters water
  1. To start, measure out 70g Prague powder, 140g Himalayan rock salt, or you can use use any non-iodated salt, 70g sugar, and 5ml coriander seed, 15ml black pepper corns 3 allspice or pimento berries and 3 bay leaves.
  2. Place the salt, sugar and spices in a medium size pot and add 2 liters of water. Adding boiling water saves time in the next step.
  3. Heat the pot over medium high heat until boiling, reduce the heat to a simmer, and allow this to simmer for 15 muntes.
  4. In the meantime, sterilize your basting syringe and put this aside.
  5. After 15 minutes of simmering, remove the pot of brine from the heat and quick-chill the brine by floating the pot in a sink of cold water.
  6. Once the brine is cooled to room temperature, add the Prague powder and stir this in until completely dissolved.
  7. Strain the brine through a sieve into a clean container.
  8. Draw the brine into the syringe and proceed to inject this into the ends of the eisbein. Fully insert the needle into the center of each muscle. Start depressing the plunger while simultaneously withdrawing the needle from the meat. You will need to inject 5 times on the fat side of the eisbein, and twice on the thin side. Each eisbein will need about 100ml of brine, making this recipe sufficient to pickle 20 units.
  9. Cover the eisbeins loosely with clingwrap and place them in your refrigerator for a full 24 hours.
  10. After 24 hours, the meat is fully pickled and ready to cook, or freeze for later use. It will be the trademark deep rosy red color with a unique and slightly translucent appearance.

How to Make Naturally Fermented Sauerkraut – courtesy of Microcosm Publishing

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How to Make Naturally Fermented Sauerkraut - courtesy of Microcosm Publishing
Recipe type: Vegetable / Fermenting
Cuisine: German
A few episodes back I introduced a new book all about natural fermentation, called Basic Fermentation, published by Microcosm Publishing. Consequently they have sent me the final hard cover copy to replace my preliminary copy. It is full of excellent fermentation recipes, all very clearly explained and accompanied with good quality full color photography. You can check out their website by clicking the link in the description below. Today we're going to feature another recipe from this book when we make a batch of delicious home-fermented sauerkraut.
  • Cabbage
  • Kosher salt
  1. We will be using a new technique to do this, as well as the traditional method.
  2. For the new technique, you will need to own a ham press which will negate the need for pressing plates and weights.
  3. To start, strip away any dodgy leaves on your cabbage.
  4. This cabbage is about 1.2kg once stripped. I will use half of this for each method.
  5. Use a large knife to cut the cabbage into quarters.
  6. Use a cleaver to cut away the heart from each quarter.
  7. Cut each quarter into thin strips.
  8. I have transferred half of this to a large non-reactive bowl, and measured out 18g of kosher salt. This is 3% of the weight of the cabbage. This makes it really simple to calculate the salt requirement no matter what quantity of cabbage you start with.
  9. Pour the salt over the cabbage and mix this in.
  10. Pack the cabbage into the ham press a little at a time, pressing it down firmly after each addition. This is a 1.5 liter press, and 600g of cabbage fits perfectly, filling to an inch below the rim.
  11. Insert the pressure plate and secure the lid and you're done.
  12. For the traditional method, place the remaining cabbage in a large non-reactive bowl and add 3% salt to the cabbage. Mix the salt into the cabbage.
  13. Pack the cabbage into a tall cylindrical glass or ceramic container, pressing it down firmly after each addition.
  14. Now you will need something to press the cabbage. I am using a glass tumbler with closed end in contact with the cabbage.
  15. To press this down, I have a short langth of bamboo, but you could use anything from a pencil to a butter knife for this.
  16. Place the stick across the tumbler.
  17. Loop a long elastic band underneat the container and bring the ends up to the stick. The elastic will pull the stick downwards, applying pressure to the tumbler and the cabbage.
  18. Transfer the container and the ham press to a warm shady place to ferment.
  19. After 10 to 14 days, your sauerkraut will be ready to eat. This is when you will notice the vast difference between home-fermented kraut and the packaged or canned versions. This is bright in appearance, with loads of crunch and an amazingly vibrant pickle flavor.
  20. All you need to now is enjoy your masterpiece.
  21. Thanks for joining us today, please subscribe, like and share and we'll see you again tomorrow.


How to Make Moroccan Preserved Lemons – Middle Eastern Cuisine, Moroccan Preserved Lemons

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How to Make Moroccan Preserved Lemons - Middle Eastern Cuisine, Moroccan Preserved Lemons
Recipe type: Preserves
Cuisine: Moroccan
Preserved lemons are widely used in Middle Eastern cuisine to add a unique flavor and tang to curries and tagines. The process of making your own preserved lemon is quick and easy, however you will have to wait for a month to pickle before using them. This is how to do it....
  • 850g Lemons
  • 55g / 60ml Coarse Kosher salt / Himalayan rock salt
  • 250ml Lemon juice
  • 250ml Lime juice
  • Extra water to top up
  1. To start, you will need 250ml of lemon juice and 250ml of lime juice, 55g or quarter cup of coarse kosher salt, or Himalayan rock salt, and 850g of lemons.
  2. Cut down through each lemon twice, leaving just about 5mm uncut at the base.
  3. Open a lemon up and drop a proportionate amount of salt into the lemon. In other words, if you have 6 lemons, drop one sixth of the coarse salt into the lemon.
  4. Continue until all of the lemons are filled.
  5. Transfer the lemons to a sterilized 1.5 liter preserve jar. Pack them tightly.
  6. Pour in the lemon and lime juices and top the jar up with filtered water until the lemons are covered.
  7. Close the lid, and you're finished. Place the jar in a cool dark cupboard for a full month before using.
  8. Stay tuned, as in a month when these are ready to use, we will be doing a couple of Moroccan curries and tagines using these preserved lemons.


Pickled Gherkins – How to Make the Perfect Pickled Gherkins for Burgers and Sandwiches

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Pickled Gherkins - How to Make the Perfect Pickled Gherkins for Burgers and Sandwiches
Recipe type: Preserves
Serves: 1.8kg
Nothing quite completes a burger like pickled gherkins. The sweet and tangy taste along with the crunchy texture seems to elevate any burger to new heights. This is how to make the perfect burger pickles...
  • 1.2kg Crunchy gherkins (or mini-cucumbers)
  • 45ml (3Tbs) Kosher salt
  • 1 Liter white vinegar
  • 110g White sugar
  • 15ml (1Tbs) Coriander seed
  • 15ml (1Tbs) Hot mustard seed
  • 45ml (3Tbs) Black peppercorns
  • 2 Bay leaves
  1. To start, top and tail 1200g of gherkins.
  2. Zap the gherkins through the thinnest slicing disc of your food processor.
  3. Place the sliced gherkin in a large non-reactive bowl and pour in 45ml of salt, a little at a time, mixing it in between applications.
  4. Put this aside and allow it to stand for 60 minutes.
  5. While the pickles stand, place 110g of sugar, 15ml of coriander seeds, 15ml of mustard seeds, 45ml of black peppercorns, 2 bay leaves and a liter or white vinegar on a medium size pot.
  6. Bring the mixture to a boil, lower the heat to simmer, and allow this to continue for 30 minutes.
  7. After this time, strain the mixture through a sieve and put this aside.
  8. Back to the gherkins. Drain the water that has drawn from the gherkins and pour in a liter of fresh water. Mix the gherkins around in the water to rinse.
  9. Half fill a large baking tray with hot water and stand your bottles in the tray. The hot water will eliminate the risk of shocking the glass jars when the hot vinegar is poured in.
  10. Fill the jars to just below the brim with the sliced gherkins.
  11. Pour in enough of the vinegar solution to cover the gherkins.
  12. Close the jars and allow them to cool in the hot roasting pan.
  13. The pickles will last indefinitely stored in a cool cupboard, however they should be refrigerated after opening.


How to Make Beetroot Chutney – Sweet, Sour and Spicy Beetroot Chutney!!!

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How to Make Beetroot Chutney - Sweet, Sour and Spicy Beetroot Chutney!!!
Recipe type: Vegetables
With the New Year right here this beetroot chutney is an amazing accompaniment to any meal, and can also be used as a unique and tasty dip.
  • 500ml White wine vinegar
  • 600g White sugar
  • 400g Chopped onion
  • 1kg Beetroot, boiled for 20 minutes, peeled and grated
  • 5ml Salt
  • 20g Curry powder (of your choice)
  • 7.5ml Ground cumin
  • 40ml Cornstarch (dissolved in a little water)
  1. To start, measure out the white wine vinegar, white sugar, and chop the onion.
  2. The main ingredient is 1kg of beetroot, boiled for 20 minutes, skinned and grated.
  3. In addition, measure the curry powder, ground cumin, and salt.
  4. Towards the end of the cooking process you'll also need to dissolve the corn starch in a little water and add this.
  5. Add the sugar and vinegar to a large pan over medium high heat. Stir this until dissolved.
  6. As the mixture comes to a boil, add the onion.
  7. Bring the mixture back to a boil and allow this to cook for 5 minutes.
  8. Add the grated beetroot to the pan, mix it in, bring the pan back to a boil and continue to cook for a further 5 minutes.
  9. Add the salt, curry powder and cumin, mix this in and continue to cook for a further 5 minutes.
  10. Dissolve the cornstarch in a little water and add this to the pan, stirring continuously. Allow this to cook for 60 seconds until the chutney has thickened.
  11. Pour the hot mixture into sterilized jars, and allow the chutney to cool completely before serving.
  12. The chutney can be stored indefinitely at room temperature, however, it is advisable to refrigerate after opening the jar.


How to Make Jalapeno Tabasco Sauce – Making Green Tabasco Sauce at Home!!!

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How to Make Jalapeno Tabasco Sauce - Making Green Tabasco Sauce at Home!!!
Recipe type: Sauce / Hot Pepper Sauce / Tabasco
Cuisine: American
Tabasco sauce is legendary and has become a household name in just about every country across the world. Today we're going to make the Jalapeño version of Tabasco, but if you have access to Tabaso chillis, you can use these if you prefer. This recipe does not take 3 years like the original Tabasco recipe does, but will yield a sauce that tastes almost exactly the same as the legend.
  • 375g Jalapeno peppers
  • 7g Prague powder #2
  • 190ml White grape vinegar
  • 30ml White grape vinegar
  • 15ml Tapioca flour (if you use xanthum gum, follow the package instructions)
  • Extra vinegar for the relish (to use the pulp)
  1. Weigh out the peppers and the Prague powder. The Prague powder will inhibit and growth of unfriendly bacteria and preserve the color of the chillis during fermentation.
  2. Cut the stems away from the peppers and slice them into rings. If you have sensitive skin, you may want to wear gloves. Whatever you do, don't rub your eyes or nose.
  3. Place the chopped peppers and the Prague powder in your food processor and process until fine.
  4. Transfer the processed chillis to a large mouth glass jar. Using a canning funnel really helps when doing this.
  5. Place a double layer of kitchen paper over the top of the jar and tie this securely in place with a length of butcher's twine. And elastic band will also do fine.
  6. Place this in a dark place at a temperature of around 22 - 25c or 72 - 77f for 4 weeks to ferment.
  7. After fermenting, you will notice that the flesh of the peppers is quite mushy. You may also have a little white fungus growing on the surface of the chilli. This is friendly bacteria and can simply be stirred into the chilli.
  8. Pour in 190ml of white grape vinegar, put the lid on and give it a good shake from a minute or two. Place the jar back in its dark home and allow this to stand for 2 weeks. Give it good shake every day or two as this helps the vinegar to break down the solids.
  9. After 2 weeks, transfer the peppers to a tall jug and use your stick blender to liquidize any solids that remain. Place the smooth liquid back into its jar, put the lid on and allow this to stand for a further 2 weeks in a dark place, giving it shake-up every day or two.
  10. After 2 weeks, strain the pulp through a fine filter and gently press the pulp down to extract as much of the liquid as possible. From this quantity you will get about 250ml of liquid.
  11. Transfer the pulp to another sterilized jar and add just enough white grape vinegar to cover the pulp along with 10ml of white sugar. Stir this together, put the lid on, and in 2 weeks you will have an amazing pickled jalapeño relish.
  12. Now on the the sauce.... you will notice that it is still quite thin and if allowed to stand, the solids in the liquid, as fine as they are, will settle to the bottom of the liquid.
  13. To stabilize this and to make the sauce syrupy like the original calls for a very special thickening agent. Tapioca flour does the job perfectly. Xanthum gum also does a great job as it has the same properties as tapioca. You cannot use flour or cornflour.
  14. Mix the tapioca flour with 30ml of white grape vinegar and stir this into the pepper sauce. You will notice a color change. This is temporary as when the tapioca cooks it turns transparent and will not affect the color of the sauce at all.
  15. Pour the sauce into a small pot and bring this to a boil over medium heat, stirring continuously.
  16. You will notice as it comes to a boil how it suddenly turns syrupy and the sauce will coat the back of the spoon.
  17. Remove from the heat and allow this to cool for 15 minutes.
  18. Use a funnel to transfer the sauce to suitable miniature bottles, pop the corks or caps on and you're done.


How to Pickle Jalapeño Peppers – Homemade Pickled Jalapeño Peppers Quick & Easy

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How to Pickle Jalapeño Peppers - Homemade Pickled Jalapeño Peppers Quick & Easy
Recipe type: Pickles / Preserves
Cuisine: Mexican
Pickled jalapeños are a great way to preserve your crop. Apart from the preserving aspect, pickled jalapeños have an amazing flavor that only pickling reveals.
  • 200g Jalapeño Peppers
  • 200ml White wine vinegar
  • 30g White sugar
  1. Snip off the stems from the jalapeños. Use a sharp paring knife to slice lengthways down the side of the chilies.
  2. Pack the chillies tightly into a suitable clean glass jar.pack the as tightly as possible.
  3. Add the sugar and wine vinegar to a small saucepan and bring this to a boil. Remove this from the heat and put it aside.
  4. Place the jar of chillies in a saucepan of hot water. This will acclimatize the glass to receiving the boiling hot vinegar syrup. If you skip this step, the jar may crack.
  5. Pour the syrup into the jar until the chillies are covered. Carefully put the lid on the jar, then allow this to cool in the hot water.
  6. Once cooled, place the pickled jalapeños in your refrigerator for at least a month before opening.


Homemade Apple Cider Vinegar – Make Real, Healthy Apple Cider Vinegar at Home!!!

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Homemade Apple Cider Vinegar - Make Real, Healthy Apple Cider Vinegar at Home!!!
Recipe type: Vinegar / Condiments
Apple cider vinegar is used in tons of different cuisines and despite the fact that there is a permanent glut of apples in the marketplace, cider vinegar is stupidly expensive. This is how to make it at home.
  • 1.5kg Apples (your favorite variety)
  • 1.5lt Pure water / mineral water (non-chlorinated)
  • 120g Sugar
  1. Cut your apples into blocks, including the cores, and place this in a large non-reactive bowl. In another bowl, combine the sugar and mineral water. Don't use tap water as the chlorine in the water will inhibit the fermentation process. Stir the mixture until all of the sugar has dissolved.
  2. Pour the sugar solution over the apple and add a little more mineral water to top up if necessary. Cover the bowl with cling-wrap and prick a few tiny holes in the plastic to allow the CO2 to escape.
  3. Place this out of the way on your counter at room temperature. Let this stand for 7 to 10 days, stirring each day.
  4. Every day you will notice a froth on top of the bowl. This is the fermentation in progress. After 7-10 days, the mixture will have the aroma of an apple cider.
  5. Strain the fermented mixture to remove all of the solids. Pour the liquid into suitable sterilized containers.
  6. Cover the containers using multiple layers of cloth, secured with elastic bands. Place the jars in a dark cupboard for 6 weeks to mature.
  7. And there you have it, home made apple cider vinegar.


Cape Malay Pickled Fish – Traditional Cape Town Kerrievis, a Delicious Summer Meal!!!

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Cape Malay Pickled Fish - Traditional Cape Town Kerrievis, a Delicious Summer Meal!!!
Recipe type: Seafood / Fish / Pickling
Cuisine: South African
Prep time: 
Cook time: 
Total time: 
Serves: 4
Cape Malay Pickled Fish, or Kerrievis, is a traditional South African Malay dish. Served well-chilled, this pickled fish makes and amazing summer meal or starter course.
  • 400g Firm white fish fillet
For the seasoned flour
  • 1 Cup all-purpose flour
  • 10ml Salt
  • 10ml Ground white pepper
For the Pickling Sauce
  • 3 Bay leaves
  • 2 Onions
  • 200ml Brown vinegar
  • 125ml Water
  • 90ml Sugar
  • 7.5ml Turmeric
  • 25ml Curry powder (your personal choice - mild or spicy)
  • 2.5ml Salt
  • 4 Whole black peppercorns
  • 2 Whole allspice
To thicken
  • 20ml Cornflour dissolved in a little water
  1. Combine the all purpose flour, salt, and ground white pepper.
  2. Cut the fish fillets into large blocks then dredge them in the seasoned flour.
  3. Heat a large pan over medium high heat and add 30g of butter. Fry the fish for 3 to 4 minutes, turning halfway. The fish should be crispy and well bronzed.
  4. To make the pickling sauce, cut your onions in half length-ways and slice them into thin half rounds.
  5. Combine the brown vinegar with the water and measure out the bay leaves, sugar, turmeric, curry powder, salt, black pepper corns and whole allspice.
  6. In addition, dissolve the cornflour in a little water to make slurry.
  7. Add the onions, all of the spices and vinegar solution to the pan over medium heat. Bring the pan to a boil, lower the heat and allow this to simmer for 10 minutes.
  8. Pour in the cornflour slurry and continue to simmer for a minute or 2 until the sauce has thickened.
  9. Place the fried fish in a non-reactive pan and pour the pickling sauce over the fish. Allow the pan to cool, cover the pan with cling-wrap and let the fish mature in the refrigerator for one to 2 days before serving.
  10. The pickled fish will last for a few weeks under refrigeration if you can resist the temptation to eat it first. This allows you to process much bigger batches without the risk of spoilage by simply multiplying this recipe out.


Best Burger Relish – Famous Wimpy Burger Relish. Amazing Piquant Tomato & Gherkin Burger Relish.

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Best Burger Relish - Famous Wimpy Burger Relish. Amazing Piquant Tomato & Gherkin Burger Relish.
Recipe type: Sauce / Relish / Burgers
Prep time: 
Cook time: 
Total time: 
This burger relish is absolutely outstanding. This is a close copy of the original Wimpy franchise burger relish, which is famous across the globe.
  • 150g Finely chopped onion
  • 15g Finely chopped garlic
  • 600g Peeled and chopped tomato
  • 150ml Red wine vinegar
  • 75g Sugar
  • 100g Finely chopped gherkin
  • 50g Butter
  • 15ml Paprika
  • 15ml Tapioca flour or cornflour mixed with 30ml water
  1. Heat a pan over medium heat, melt the butter and fry the onion and garlic for 5 minutes until the onion is soft and translucent.
  2. Add the tomato and continue to fry for a further 10 minutes and most of the tomato has disintegrated. Add the paprika and fry for a further 2 minutes.
  3. Pour in the sugar and the red wine vinegar. Stir this until the sugar has dissolved, bring it back to a boil, reduce the heat and simmer the relish for 30 minutes, stirring every minute or so.
  4. By this stage the relish will be approaching the consistency of a runny jam. Stir the tapioca flour or cornflour into a little water and add this to the pan. Bring back to a boil and stir continuously for a minute until thickened.
  5. Remove the pan from the heat, stir in the finely chopped gherkin and season with salt to taste.
  6. Transfer the relish to a sterilized jar. The relish will last for months stored in your refrigerator.
  7. In the commercial version of this relish, food coloring is added to achieve the deep red color. Whether you add coloring is entirely up to you.


Beetroot Chutney. How to Make Beetroot Chutney at Home

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Beetroot Chutney. How to Make Beetroot Chutney at Home
Recipe type: Chutney / Accompaniments
Cuisine: Indian
Beetroot chutney is a fantastic accompaniment to curries and just about any meat dish, including chicken and seafood. It is easy to make, and although the cooking time is on the longer side, it is well worth the effort.
  • 400g Beetroot, peeled and finely diced
  • 250ml Water
  • 1 Onion, finely chopped
  • 400ml Cider vinegar
  • 50ml Balsamic vinegar
  • 400g Sugar
  • 5ml Ground cinnamon
  • ½ Tsp Fresh ginger paste
  1. Place the finely diced beetroot, water, finely chopped onion, cider vinegar, balsamic vinegar, sugar, cinnamon and ginger in a large pan.
  2. Bring to a boil, reduce the heat and simmer for 60 to 90 minutes stirring every 10 minutes.
  3. After about 60 minutes you will notice that the liquid has reduced considerably and is starting to become syrupy.
  4. Continue to reduce the liquid until a clean trail is left when you drag the bottom of the pan.
  5. Remove the chutney from the heat and allow it to cool for 15 minutes before transferring it to sterilized jars. Allow the chutney to age for 2 weeks in a cool, dark place before serving.


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