2-3 tbsp butter
2 apples, cut into wedges
1 stick of celery, chopped
1 1/2 cups apple juice
1 1/2 cups full fat creme fraiche 38%
1/4 savoy cabbage
A few sprigs tarragon
4 cod portions
Salt & pepper
Heat the butter in a cast iron pot / saut. pan and add the apple and celery. Simmer for a few minutes without colouring.
Add the lemon juice, apple juice and cr.me fra.che which just need to boil and simmer for a few minutes until a good consistency.
Arrange the cabbage leaves in the bottom of the pan, then the cod portions on top. Season with salt, pepper and tarragon.
Replace the lid and simmer for about 10-12 minutes until the fish is cooked.
Season to taste with salt, pepper and lemon juice.
The new cookware range from Morsø has been named N.A.C after NA Christensen, who in 1853 established Morsø Iron Foundry on the Limfjord island of Mors. 2015 marks the 100th anniversary of Morsø’s appointment as royal court supplier, with the first Morsø stoves installed at Amalienborg Palace in 1915. For the occasion we’ve launched a redesigned range of pots, casserole dishes, cocottes and pans.
The sleek N.A.C range enhances your experience both in the kitchen and at the table. The predominant material is as always black cast iron, and for good reason. The unique cast iron guarantees good quality and does not wear out. So each pot, pan and casserole is a little piece of culinary history and will see out many food trends; it’s kind of fun to think about.
Cast iron gets better and better over the years and provides the best opportunity to extract more flavour from your ingredients, whether you use a gas, induction or ceramic hob. This is partly through cast iron’s ability to retain heat and cook at very high temperatures. It offers the best conditions to prepare quick, everyday dishes as well as those which require a little more care. Whatever is on the menu, you and your kitchen are well equipped for it. For now, just enjoy the simple, exclusive design and stunning materials, which incidentally have been the new black for over 160 years.