Crock Pot/Slow Cooker Pork, Prune and Port Casserole

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Ingredients

  • 0.50 Measurement: Cup A cup is an American imperial measurement used to measure all your ingredients, from milk and water through to flour, fruit and vegetables. Search online for metric conversions. I know this Buy cups cup plain flour
  • 1.50 kg pork shoulder
  • 1 tablespoon olive oil
  • 1 large brown onions
  • 2 garlic clove
  • 1 Measurement: Cup A cup is an American imperial measurement used to measure all your ingredients, from milk and water through to flour, fruit and vegetables. Search online for metric conversions. I know this Buy cups cup port wine
  • 1 Measurement: Cup A cup is an American imperial measurement used to measure all your ingredients, from milk and water through to flour, fruit and vegetables. Search online for metric conversions. I know this Buy cups cup prune juice
  • 0.50 Measurement: Cup A cup is an American imperial measurement used to measure all your ingredients, from milk and water through to flour, fruit and vegetables. Search online for metric conversions. I know this Buy cups cup water
  • 375 g prune
  • 2 tablespoons thyme leaves

Use imperial measurements

Method

How to make Crock Pot/Slow Cooker Pork, Prune and Port Casserole

  • Place flour in a shallow dish. Season with salt and pepper. Lightly coat pork in flour.
  • Heat oil in a large, deep frying pan over medium-high heat. Add pork, in small batches, and cook for 3 to 4 minutes or until browned. Transfer to a plate, cover and set aside.
  • Add onion and garlic to pan. Cook, stirring occasionally, for 3 minutes or until soft. Spoon into slow cooker. Add port, water, prunes, thyme and pork. Stir to combine. Cover and cook for 3 to 4 hours or until meat is tender and sauce is thick.
  • Notes & tips.
  • Leg, loin or diced pork are all suitable cuts for this casserole.
  • You can cook this recipe in a casserole dish. Preheat oven to 150°C and cook, tightly covered, for 4 hours. Alternatively, cook for 3 to 4 hours over a medium-low heat in a saucepan. Check regularly to ensure casserole doesn't stick.

(Courtesy of Food.com)