The deviled egg. A popular party appetizer. Delicious, everyone loves them, but they are so difficult to transport! They slip and slide around the container and make a huge mess! So what are we to do? Make Deviled Egg Sushi, that’s what! It’s flat on the bottom so it won’t roll around, and tastes just as good (if not better) than any regular deviled egg!
Hehe I should do commercials. 😛 Just kidding! Well, I got my brownies (much thanks to Tim for sending me to a wonderful brownie recipe!) and I am feeling much better!
I can’t believe this quarter is going by so fast! We have already finished the third week of school and midterms are already almost here! It scares me how fast time is flying by… before I know it I’ll be done with school and out into the real world! (scary!) Time for me to slow down and enjoy the roses… or brownies. 😀
This recipe is from the book, “Sushi American Style” by Tracy Griffith. (I promise I’ll have a review of the book up eventually!)
Makes 6 pieces.
- Cook sushi rice.
- Bring a large pot of water to boil, add a little salt, and place the eggs in the water. Boil the eggs for 8-10 minutes.
- Peel the eggs.
- Place the eggs into a bowl and mash into bits with a fork. Mix in the mayonnaise and mustard, to taste.
- Form a small ball of rice with your hands or use a round cookie cutter to make a small circular rice shape about 1″ tall and 2 inches in diameter.
- Cut the nori into 2″ strips. Wrap a strip of nori around the circumference of each rice ball.
- Place a scoop of the egg mix on top of each ball of rice.
- Garnish with green onions, bacon, or any other toppings you desire.
Serving Size: 1 piece
- Fat: 13g, 19% DV
- Saturated Fat: 2g, 11% DV
- Cholesterol: 110mg, 37% DV
- Sodium: 511mg 21% DV
- Total Carbohydrates: 13g, 4% DV
- Dietary Fiber: 0g, 1% DV
- Sugars: 8g
- Protein: 4g, 8% DV
- Vitamin A: 4%
- Vitamin C: 1%
- Calcium: 1%
- Iron: 3%
- Magnesium: 1%
- Potassium: 1%
Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet. These values are only estimates based on the individual ingredients, and not meant to replace the advice of a medical professional.