We’ve outlined all the ingredients and directions for you to make the perfect Almond, Cheese and Rosemary Omelet. It should take you about 20 min to make this recipe. The Almond, Cheese and Rosemary Omelet recipe should make enough food for 4 Servings.
You can add your own personal twist to this Almond, Cheese and Rosemary Omelet recipe, depending on your culture or family tradition. Don’t be scared to add other ingredients once you’ve gotten comfortable with the recipe! Please see below for a list of potential cookware items that might be necessary for this Almond, Cheese and Rosemary Omelet recipe.
Ingredients for Almond, Cheese and Rosemary Omelet
- 1 Tbsp. Canola oil
- ½ cup Fisher® Sliced Almonds
- 1 Tbsp. fresh rosemary leaves from 2 “stalks” rosemary, removed from stems
- ½ tsp. plus 1 pinch kosher salt
- 10 eggs
- 1 Tbsp. water
- 1 Tbsp. unsalted butter
- 1 cup (4 oz.) grated Swiss (or Gruyere) cheese
Directions for Almond, Cheese and Rosemary Omelet
- 1.Preheat the oven to 350°F.
- 2.Heat 10-inch non-stick skillet on stove and add the oil over medium heat. When it begins to smoke lightly, shut off the heat and add the almonds. Stir them to coat with the oil and put the skillet back on the heat. Cook over low heat, stirring constantly, until the nuts brown, 30 seconds. Add the rosemary and stir until it gets slightly crisp and pale green, 15 to 30 seconds. Use a slotted spoon to remove the nuts and rosemary onto a kitchen towel. Season with a pinch of salt.
- 3.Whisk together the eggs, water and ½ tsp. salt. Whisk only enough to integrate the eggs. You don’t want to whip too much air into them or make them frothy. Place the skillet on the stove over medium heat and add the butter. Swirl the butter around as it melts so it coats the whole surface of the pan. Pour in the egg mixture. Allow mixture to cook for 1 minute then use a wooden spoon to stir the eggs for 1 minute, as if you were scrambling them. Then, allow the eggs to cook, undisturbed, over medium-low heat for about 2 minutes; the eggs will appear to be about halfway set. Sprinkle the cheese and ½ of almond mixture and place the pan in the oven for 5 to 7 minutes or until the center is cooked. Pull out of the oven.
- 4.Lift the handle of the pan up tilting the pan away from you and towards the plate. This tilting should cause the omelet to slide down in the pan a little. Fold the omelet in half. Sprinkle with the remaining almonds and rosemary. Serve immediately.
Cookware for your recipe
You will find below are cookware items that could be needed for this Almond, Cheese and Rosemary Omelet recipe or similar recipes. Feel free to skip to the next item if it doesn’t apply.
- Cooking pots
- Frying pan
- Cutting board
- Measuring cups
- Wooden Spoon
Categories in this Recipe
- Omelet Recipes
- Almond Recipes
- Nut Recipes
- Egg Recipes
- Breakfast – Breakfast is the first meal of the day eaten after waking from the night’s sleep, in the morning. The word in English refers to breaking the fasting period of the previous night. There is a strong likelihood for one or more “typical”, or “traditional”, breakfast menus to exist in most places, but their composition varies widely from place to place, and has varied over time, so that globally a very wide range of preparations and ingredients are now associated with breakfast.
- Brunch – Brunch is a combination of breakfast and lunch and regularly has some form of alcoholic drink (most usually champagne or a cocktail) served with it. It is usually served between 9am and 1pm. The word is a portmanteau of breakfast and lunch. Brunch originated in England in the late 19th century and became popular in the United States in the 1930s.
- Gluten Free – A gluten-free diet (GFD) is a nutritional plan that strictly excludes gluten, which is a mixture of proteins found in wheat (and all of its species and hybrids, such as spelt, kamut, and triticale), as well as barley, rye, and oats. The inclusion of oats in a gluten-free diet remains controversial, and may depend on the oat cultivar and the frequent cross-contamination with other gluten-containing cereals.Gluten may cause both gastrointestinal and systemic symptoms for those with gluten-related disorders, including coeliac disease (CD), non-coeliac gluten sensitivity (NCGS), gluten ataxia, dermatitis herpetiformis (DH), and wheat allergy. In these people, the gluten-free diet is demonstrated as an effective treatment, but several studies show that about 79% of the people with coeliac disease have an incomplete recovery of the small bowel, despite a strict gluten-free diet. This is mainly caused by inadvertent ingestion of gluten. People with a poor understanding of a gluten-free diet often believe that they are strictly following the diet, but are making regular errors.In addition, a gluten-free diet may, in at least some cases, improve gastrointestinal or systemic symptoms in diseases like irritable bowel syndrome, rheumatoid arthritis, or HIV enteropathy, among others. There is no good evidence that gluten-free diets are an alternative medical treatment for people with autism.Gluten proteins have low nutritional and biological value and the grains that contain gluten are not essential in the human diet. However, an unbalanced selection of food and an incorrect choice of gluten-free replacement products may lead to nutritional deficiencies. Replacing flour from wheat or other gluten-containing cereals with gluten-free flours in commercial products may lead to a lower intake of important nutrients, such as iron and B vitamins. Some gluten-free commercial replacement products are not enriched or fortified as their gluten-containing counterparts, and often have greater lipid/carbohydrate content. Children especially often over-consume these products, such as snacks and biscuits. Nutritional complications can be prevented by a correct dietary education.A gluten-free diet may be based on gluten-free foods, such as meat, fish, eggs, milk and dairy products, legumes, nuts, fruits, vegetables, potatoes, rice, and corn. Gluten-free processed foods may be used. Pseudocereals (quinoa, amaranth, and buckwheat) and some minor cereals are alternative choices.
- Low-Carb – Low-carbohydrate diets restrict carbohydrate consumption relative to the average diet. Foods high in carbohydrates (e.g., sugar, bread, pasta) are limited, and replaced with foods containing a higher percentage of fat and protein (e.g., meat, poultry, fish, shellfish, eggs, cheese, nuts, and seeds), as well as low carbohydrate foods (e.g. spinach, kale, chard, collards, and other fibrous vegetables).There is a lack of standardization of how much carbohydrate low-carbohydrate diets must have, and this has complicated research. One definition, from the American Academy of Family Physicians, specifies low-carbohydrate diets as having less than 20% carbohydrate content.There is no good evidence that low-carbohydrate dieting confers any particular health benefits apart from weight loss, where low-carbohydrate diets achieve outcomes similar to other diets, as weight loss is mainly determined by calorie restriction and adherence.An extreme form of low-carbohydrate diet called the ketogenic diet was first established as a medical diet for treating epilepsy. It became a popular fad diet for weight loss through celebrity endorsement, but there is no evidence of any distinctive benefit for this purpose and the diet carries a risk of adverse effects, with the British Dietetic Association naming it one of the “top five worst celeb diets to avoid” in 2018.