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Paleo Sweet Potato and Spinach Mash with Baked Egg Recipe

This paleo sweet potato and spinach mash with baked egg recipe is appetizing and flavorful. The baked egg complements the sweet potato and spinach mixture perfectly!

Servings: 2

Active time: 15 minutes

Total time:

Ingredients

  • 1 medium sweet potato
  • 2 1/2 c fresh spinach
  • 1/4 tsp salt
  • 1 tsp honey
  • 2 Davidson's Safest Choice® pasteurized egg(s)
  • 1/4 tsp pumpkin pie spice
  • 1 Tbsp pecans, chopped

Preparation

  1. Slice sweet potato. Boil until cooked. Drain and lightly mash with a fork.
  2. Steam or wilt spinach. Drain and mix with sweet potatoes. Stir in salt and honey.
  3. Divide mixture into 2 scoops. Make a well in each scoop and crack an egg into each.
  4. Bake at 425°F for 10 minutes or until desired doneness.
  5. Sprinkle with pumpkin pie spice and pecans.

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Nutrition Facts

Serving Size (1/2 of recipe)
Total Servings 2

Amount Per Serving:

Nutrition Category Amount
Calories 170
Calories from Fat 70
Total Fat 7g (11% DV)
Saturated Fat 2g (10% DV)
Trans Fat 0g
Cholesterol 185mg (62% DV)
Sodium 430mg (18% DV)
Total
Carbohydrate
19g (6% DV)
Dietary Fiber 4g (16% DV)
Sugars 7g
Protein 8g
Vitamin A 250%
Vitamin C 25%
Calcium 8%
Iron 15%

Percent Daily Values (DV) are based on a 2,000 calorie diet.

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Pasteurized equals peace of mind

Davidson's Safest Choice® pasteurized eggs taste great and are safe for all your favorite egg dishes! Davidson's gentle water bath pasteurization reduces the risk of Salmonella in eggs without changing the nutrition or flavor. In fact, Davidson's pasteurized eggs have earned the Seal of Approval for exceptional flavor and culinary performance from the American Culinary Federation (ACF).

The Raw Egg Risk

Davidson's eggs aren't just good for sunny-side up or poached eggs. Consider all the recipes that feature raw eggs, like eggnog, Caesar salad dressing, raw cookie dough, custard and more. Take homemade ice cream, for example. Over a four-year period, more than 500 illnesses in the US were traced to Salmonella bacteria in homemade ice cream, according to the CDC. The ingredient at fault? Raw or undercooked eggs.