|Nutrition Facts (per serving)|
|Servings: 6 to 8|
|Amount per serving|
|% Daily Value*|
|Total Fat 3g||4%|
|Saturated Fat 2g||9%|
|Total Carbohydrate 14g||5%|
|Dietary Fiber 3g||9%|
|*The % Daily Value (DV) tells you how much a nutrient in a food serving contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.|
If you love those sauteed mushrooms in red wine served at steakhouses, you have come to the right place. It's a simple side dish and quick to make.
Sauteed mushrooms are a tasty complement to broiled or grilled steaks. The mushrooms enhance the flavor of the beef. They also make a great vegetable side dish for just about any meal, and they reheat well.
Click Play to See This Sauteed, Steakhouse-Style Mushrooms Recipe Come Together
- 2 tablespoons butter
- 1 1/2 pounds cremini mushrooms including stems (brushed clean and ends trimmed)
- 6 cloves garlic (sliced thin)
- 1/2 medium sweet onion (cut into 1/4-inch slices)
- Sprinkle of kosher salt
- 3/4 cup sweet red wine
- 1/4 cup strong beef stock
- Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper to taste
Place a large, deep, heavy skillet over medium-high heat.
When the skillet is hot, melt the butter, and swirl to coat the bottom of the pan.
Add the mushrooms, garlic, and sweet onions.
Toss gently to coat the vegetables in the butter.
Sprinkle with salt, and cook, stirring occasionally, until the mushrooms release their liquid, about 5 minutes.
Continue to saute until the liquid has almost evaporated.
Add the red wine and beef stock.
Reduce the heat, and simmer until the liquid has reduced by half, about another 5 minutes.
Taste, and add additional salt and pepper if needed.
Serve as a side with broiled or grilled steaks or as a side dish for any protein entree.
Glass Bakeware Warning
Do not use glass bakeware when broiling or when a recipe calls to add liquid to a hot pan, as glass may explode. Even if it states oven-safe or heat resistant, tempered glass products can, and do, break occasionally.
- If you use giant cremini mushrooms, cut them into quarters or even sixths, depending on the size. If you use button mushrooms, smaller ones can be left whole, while larger ones can be cut in half. Portobello mushrooms also work well and have a deeper, richer flavor that is perfect with beef. Use the type you prefer.
- Six cloves of garlic might seem like a lot, and you can certainly reduce the amount to suit your taste. Keep in mind that sliced garlic, like whole garlic cloves, cooks up with a much milder flavor than pressed or minced garlic.
- As for the red wine, any dark red wine will do, even if it is a dry wine. If you are not a wine drinker, buy the small 8-ounce 4-packs to keep for cooking.