Simple Recipe: Pork Adobo

simple recipe pork adobo

When you ask Filipinos about their favorite Filipino dishes, adobo will always be on the list. If cooked right, one will surely ask for more rice. I did a little research just to clarify things and I’ve found out that in Filipino cuisine, adobo is a typical cooking method primitive to the Philippines. This includes stewing with vinegar. The term was only given by the Spanish after their first encounter because of its frivolous likeness to the Spanish adobo. Chicken adobo is very common in the country which is my favorite! And this is a dish mostly requested by my kimchi-eating husband. 😀

But one time, I tried to introduce another dish to him that he might approve. Glad he enjoyed every bit of it. So I thought you might like this one, too. It’s easy as 123 and economical. 😉

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* serves 2 *

⇔ 500 grams, pork (I used the stripped one.)

⇔ 1 small, white onion, chopped

⇔ 4 cloves, garlic, chopped

⇔ 3/4 cup, vinegar

⇔ 3/4 cup, soy sauce

⇔ 1/4 tsp, white sugar

⇔ 1/2 tsp, black pepper seeds

⇔ 3 pieces, dried bay (laurel) leaves

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* low-temperature cooking *

1. In a pot, put the ingredients all together.

2. Cook until the meat is tender and the sauce is absorbed. (with occasional stirring)

3. Serve hot.

easy recipe pork adobo
Happy meal! 🙂

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16 thoughts

  1. Hi Sheryl!

    I’m currently working with a client to launch a food app called Foodies.ph. It’s similar to Facebook but this one focuses on sharing food and recipes.
    We have chosen you to be one of our few beta testers and we are giving you access to the app for you to input and share your recipes. Please go to http://www.foodies.ph/ and create an account. You can use the code “halohalo28” to enter.
    We would highly appreciate your review and feedback and with this, you get to be one of the first few people in the community of Foodies.ph.
    Please send feedback to monique@foodies.ph.

    Hoping to hear your insights soon!

    All the best,
    Monique Florencio

    Liked by 1 person

  2. I live in the Philippines now. I am constantly eating some type of adobo more than once a week. Usually made with pork or chicken. Beef is used also if it can be afforded. Beef is not cheap in the Philippines. I love it especially when it isn’t cooked too dry.

    Like

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