Quick Broccoli and Sugar Snap One-Skillet Stir-Fry

12-oz. shrimp, peeled and deveined
3 cups fresh broccoli florets
1 cup fresh sugar snap peas, tips and strings removed
2 to 3 green onions, sliced
1 cup instant white rice
1 cup water

Sauce:
¾ cup chicken broth
¼ cup soy sauce
1½ tablespoons cornstarch
1 tablespoon brown sugar
½ teaspoon garlic powder
¼ to ½ teaspoon ground ginger


1. In large skillet or wok, stir-fry shrimp in 1 teaspoon oil for 4 to 5 minutes or until thoroughly cooked. Remove from skillet. In same skillet, stir-fry vegetables in 1 teaspoon oil for 2 to 3 minutes or until crisp-tender.

2. Combine all sauce ingredients; add to skillet with vegetables. Add shrimp. Cook and stir until sauce is thickened and bubbly, 2 to 3 minutes.

3. Stir rice and water into skillet. Bring mixture to a boil. Cover; remove from heat and allow to stand for 5 minutes. Stir and serve immediately.

4 (1½ cup) servings

 

 
Resolve to Enjoy More Fresh Produce

Make the New Year healthy and delicious with Fresh1 produce

Winter’s Bounty
You may not think of winter as harvest time, but in the warm-weather locales that grow Fresh1 citrus fruits like oranges and grapefruits, the crops are coming in! This is the best time of year to enjoy the sweet, fresh goodness of citrus, and their powerful antioxidant compounds come in handy during the cold and flu season. Plus, crisp winter vegetable crops like broccoli, asparagus, and Brussels sprouts are at the peak of flavor and goodness now, so experiment with some delicious new recipes and enjoy winter’s harvest.

Broccoli (about | recipes)
Although broccoli is available year round, it’s at its best during the winter months. This flavorful cruciferous vegetable has a unique structure that gives it texture and crunch, and contains a wide variety of powerful nutrients. One cup of broccoli contains over 200 percent of your daily Vitamin C requirements! Plus, you’ll enjoy Vitamin A, folate, fiber, trytophan, potassium, calcium, and many more important minerals and compounds. Broccoli can be enjoyed cooked or raw, and adds taste and color to a wide variety of dishes.

Onions (about | recipes)
Onions are a versatile vegetable that finds its way into nearly every world cuisine. They come in sweet yellow, crisp white, or tangy red varieties and can be eaten raw or cooked. They also are surprisingly nutritious. According to the National Onion Association, these humble vegetables not only contain dietary fiber, vitamin C, vitamin B6, potassium, and other key nutrients, they also have some special qualities that may help protect you from disease. Choose onions to do your body and your cooking a favor.
 

 
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