Japanese braised pork belly
Japanese braised pork belly

Hey everyone, hope you’re having an incredible day today. Today, I’m gonna show you how to prepare a distinctive dish, japanese braised pork belly. It is one of my favorites. For mine, I’m gonna make it a bit tasty. This is gonna smell and look delicious.

Japanese braised pork belly is one of the most well liked of recent trending meals on earth. It is easy, it’s quick, it tastes yummy. It is appreciated by millions every day. Japanese braised pork belly is something that I have loved my entire life. They’re fine and they look wonderful.

Pork belly is the cut where bacon originates and is quite heavy in fat. But the extended time that this Japanese-style braised pork belly is simmered with ginger and scallions reduces the fat in the finished dish. Kakuni (Japanese Braised Pork Belly) - Slow cooked pork belly in soy sauce glaze, serve with shiraga negi and egg on the side. This post may contain affiliate links.

To begin with this recipe, we must prepare a few ingredients. You can have japanese braised pork belly using 11 ingredients and 7 steps. Here is how you can achieve it.

loading...
The ingredients needed to make Japanese braised pork belly:
  1. Take 2 tablespoon sugar
  2. Take 450 gram pork belly
  3. Get 100 gram soy sauce
  4. Get 80 gram cooking wine
  5. Get 4 piece garlic
  6. Get 10 gram ginger
  7. Make ready 10 gram spring onion
  8. Get 2 star anise(optional)
  9. Take 1 cinnamon stick(optional)
  10. Take Sichuan pepper (optional)
  11. Get Fennel seed(optional)

I recently found your site, and was very excited to see Japanese food recipes in English, because I live in Japan and have always wanted to make more Japanese food. Kakuni is a southern Japanese dish that's made by simmering cubes of pork belly in aromatics and seasonings until it's melt-in-your-mouth tender. My version uses a mild braising liquid that makes this Kakuni perfect for using as a topping for ramen, udon, rice, and even sandwiches. Tender, juicy chunks of pork belly that have been braised until tender and glazed in a braising liquid made from dashi (Japanese sea stock), mirin Braised and simmered dishes, known as nimono, are the backbone of Japanese cooking.

Steps to make Japanese braised pork belly:
  1. Remove the pork skin then tie the pork belly up to a roll
  2. Stir fry the ginger, garlic and spring onion till it’s golden brown.Take it out to wait for next step.
  3. Pan-fry the surface of the pork belly until it ‘s golden brown. Put sugar in the pot until it’s caramelized. Coat the pork belly with caramelizad sugar.
  4. Put the soy sauce and cooking wine into the pot. Add the ginger. Garlic and onion back into the pot along with the spices (optional)then add 500 grams of water. Boiled in medium fire for 40 mins.
  5. Cool down the sauce and pork. Move them into a container where the source could cover the whole pork. Leave it in the fridge overnight
  6. Cut the pork into thin slice when it’s cold if you want to use the pork for Ramen topping
  7. For pork belly rice bowl, heat up the pork along with sauce. Sprinkle the sauce on top of the pork belly rice bowl. Add any preferred topping. Voilà ❤️

My version uses a mild braising liquid that makes this Kakuni perfect for using as a topping for ramen, udon, rice, and even sandwiches. Tender, juicy chunks of pork belly that have been braised until tender and glazed in a braising liquid made from dashi (Japanese sea stock), mirin Braised and simmered dishes, known as nimono, are the backbone of Japanese cooking. Braising and simmering creates dishes that are moist, tender. This Kakuni, or Japanese Pork Belly, is one of the best things ever. Braised in an incredible cooking liquid then caramelized under the broiler, this stuff is damn Kakuni is a classic Japanese braised pork belly dish.

So that is going to wrap this up for this special food japanese braised pork belly recipe. Thank you very much for your time. I’m confident that you will make this at home. There is gonna be more interesting food at home recipes coming up. Don’t forget to bookmark this page in your browser, and share it to your loved ones, colleague and friends. Thank you for reading. Go on get cooking!