Black Bean & Hominy Succotash with Barbecued Portobello Mushrooms
From EatingWell: May/June 2008
Here smoky-flavored grilled mushrooms are served over a black-bean-and-hominy succotash. Serve with: Cornbread and an avocado-and-tomato salad.
- 2 tablespoons canola oil
- 6 large portobello mushroom caps, gills removed (see Tip)
- 1 medium zucchini, cut in half lengthwise
- 1 small red bell pepper, cut into quarters
- 2 ears of corn, husked
- 1/4 cup cider vinegar
- 2 teaspoons light brown sugar
- 1 teaspoon smoked or hot paprika
- 3/4 teaspoon salt, divided
- 1 15-ounce can black beans, rinsed
- 1 15-ounce can hominy, (see Shopping Tip), rinsed
- 1 10-ounce package frozen baby lima beans, cooked according to package directions
- 6 teaspoons prepared barbecue sauce
- 6 teaspoons toasted salted pepitas, (optional)
- Preheat grill to medium-high.
- Brush tops of mushrooms caps and both sides of zucchini and bell pepper with oil. Grill along with corn, turning occasionally, until tender and lightly charred on all sides, 5 to 6 minutes for the mushrooms, zucchini and bell pepper and 8 to 10 minutes for the corn.
- Whisk vinegar, brown sugar, paprika and 1/4 teaspoon salt in a large skillet. Add the grilled mushroom caps and turn to coat. Bring to a boil over medium heat. Remove the pan from the heat. Transfer the mushrooms to a cutting board.
- Meanwhile, cut corn kernels off the cobs and cut the zucchini and bell peppers into 3/4-inch pieces. Add to the marinade in the pan along with black beans, hominy, lima beans and the remaining 1/2 teaspoon salt. Return the pan to medium heat and cook, stirring, until the succotash is heated through, 3 to 5 minutes.
- Slice the mushroom caps and serve on top of the succotash. Garnish with a dollop of barbecue sauce and pepitas (if using).
Tips & Notes
- Tip: The dark gills found on the underside of a portobello mushroom cap are edible, but can turn a dish an unappealing gray/black color. Remove the gills with a spoon, if desired.
- Shopping Tip: Hominy is white or yellow corn that's been treated with lime to remove the tough hull and germ. Canned cooked hominy can be found in the Latin section of large supermarkets—near the beans—or at Latin markets.
Per serving: 251 calories; 6 g fat (0 g sat, 3 g mono); 0 mg cholesterol; 42 g carbohydrates; 2 g added sugars; 10 g protein; 9 g fiber; 559 mg sodium; 806 mg potassium.
Nutrition Bonus: Vitamin C (45% daily value), Potassium (23% dv), Selenium (17% dv), Vitamin A (15% dv).
Carbohydrate Servings: 2
Exchanges: 2 1/2 starch, 1 vegetable, 1 fat
More From EatingWell
Our easy holiday appetizer recipes are great for a holiday...
Citrus fruit, such as grapefruit, lemons, limes and oranges,...
Kale and other dark leafy greens are a flavorful, vitamin-...
Making a quick and healthy dinner when you really pressed for...
A piping hot bowl of soup is the ultimate comfort food during...
Decadent cream-based soups are typically loaded with...
Enjoy seasonal fresh fruit even in winter with these healthy...
Winter salads can taste like a refreshing start to those...
Save money on food during the holiday season but still eat...
Pasta is a favorite comfort food—it’s quick, easy to cook and...
Picture this: You arrive home tired and frazzled, and the...
Our gluten-free cookie recipes are a healthy and delicious...
Whether you’re making Christmas cookies for your annual...
End your holiday meal on a sweet note with our healthy...
Spend more time with friends and family and less time in the...
Our festive holiday cocktails, including healthy recipes for...
- Type of Dish
- Main dish, vegetarian
- Ease of Preparation
- Total Time
- 45 minutes or less
- Main Ingredient
- Preparation/ Technique
- May/June 2008