Sweet Potato Fries with Maple Balsamic Sauce
Sweet Potato Fries with Maple Balsamic Sauce … It’s simple and easy to make. The two ingredient maple balsamic sauce is awesome in salad dressings as well.
What do you do when you’re one of two vegans going to a traditional Thanksgiving with a bunch of omnivores and need a last minute dish to bring so you know you’ll have something to eat?
I bring Sweet Potato Fries with Maple Balsamic Sauce. That’s what I did. They were super simple to make, traveled well, and just about everyone likes sweet potatoes.
Sweet Potatoes Wedges with Maple Balsamic Sauce
Peel the sweet potatoes and cut into long, half-inch wedges.
Toss with the olive oil and maple syrup until evenly coated.
Spread the sweet potatoes on a parchment lined baking sheets or in a glass baking dish and sprinkle with the remaining ingredients.
Cover with tin foil and bake at 375 degrees F for 45 minutes. Removed the foil and bake for another 15 minutes until the wedges are crispy and beginning to caramelize.
Arrange on a plate and drizzle with the maple balsamic sauce. Save any leftover sauce for dipping.
To make the Maple Balsamic Syrup, combine equal parts maple syrup and balsamic vinegar (I used a half cup of each) in a heavy saucepan and simmer over medium-high heat for about 5 minutes. Let cool a little and it will thicken a bit. Drizzle over the sweet potatoes. Make extra maple balsamic sauce to use it later in salad dressings.
Want more sweet potato recipes? Try these!
This is delicious, slightly sweet, but firm. It’s delicious on sandwiches.
Ready in less than an hour when made in the Instant pot, but tastes like it’s been simmering all day!
Sugar-free, gluten-free, oil-free, vegan, made with mostly sweet potatoes. Seriously, this is super delicious and SO good for you!
Creamy and delectable, this sweet potato soup has a little added protein.
Did you know?
Why America Is Growing The Most Sweet Potatoes Since WWII
Sweet potatoes are becoming more important for American farmers. According to this article in the Salt at NPR, “In 2015, farmers produced more sweet potatoes than in any year since World War II.”
Sweet potatoes are enjoyed the world over. In Kawagoe City, in Japan, they’ve grown sweet potatoes since the Edo period. In Japan, they’re known as Satsumaimo.
Here’s more sweet potato info and a couple recipes at You Say “Sweet Potato”, we say Satsumaimo