A flavorful mountain of tangy kimchi, aromatic Jasmine White Rice, and crispy bacon – topped with fluffy eggs and gooey mozzarella – will give you the energy you need to take on whatever the day has in store for you!
In large skillet set over medium heat, cook bacon, turning once, for 5 to 8 mins or until browned and crispy. Using slotted spoon, remove bacon from pan and set aside. Reserve 1 tbsp drippings in small bowl; set aside.
Wipe out skillet with paper towel. In same skillet, heat reserved drippings; add rice, kimchi, green onions, gochujang and soy sauce. Cook for 8 to 10 mins or well combined and heated through. Transfer rice mixture to bowl, patting down with back of spoon.
Add oil to separate skillet; invert rice into skillet. Using handle of wooden spoon, create indent in top of rice mound. Press handle of spoon into side of rice to create a trail in the “volcano”.
In small bowl, whisk together eggs and cheese; pour into indent on top of rice, allowing mixture to flow down trail in side of “volcano” and into skillet. Cover and cook over medium heat for 3 to 5 mins or until cheese is melted and eggs are cooked.
Add diced chicken, shrimp or beef to the rice for added protein.
Garnish rice with green onions and/or sesame seeds if desired.
Can’t get enough kimchi? These tangy fermented vegetables are paired with nearly each and every Korean dish; they can be enjoyed at any time of the day!
Packed with whole grains and protein, our hearty Bacon and Egg Kimchi Bowl will wake you and your taste buds up and give you plenty of energy to take on the day. For a light lunch or an irresistible appetizer, these Rice and Beef Lettuce Wraps leave a lasting impression.
When mixed with citrus and Spanish spices, Korean kimchi will change the way you think about the traditional Spanish paella. For dinner, invite your friends and family over for a flavorful fusion feast of Bacon Kimchi Paella with Chicken Thighs.
A popular fermented chili paste, gochujang is a Korean sauce that is both sweet and savory. Containing an array of chilies, it brings just the right amount of heat.
As it’s a mainstay in many dishes – like this satisfying Bibimbap Rice Bowl or these irresistible Korean Beef Lettuce Wraps – and pairs with almost anything, this condiment can be found at any Asian market and likely in the international food section of your local grocery store. However, you do have a couple options in terms of substitutions:
– While sriracha is sweet and brings the heat, it has a thinner consistency and will alter the flavor of the dish.
– Though it has a pronounced garlic flavor, Thai chili paste has a similar texture. If a recipe requires a thicker sauce, select this substitute.
– Sambal oelek consists of hot red peppers so it’ll make your dish spicier. Like sriracha, it’s a thinner sauce; you may want to add a bit of rice flour or cornstarch if you want to get a consistency more similar to gochujang.