Pork Chops with Apples and Onions has to be one of the simplest meals that you can make in just a few minutes that everyone loves. At least in my family they do, they gobble it up!
I start with a thicker cut pork chop with the bone-in, but of course you can use whatever cut of pork chop or even pork tenderloin that you like. No hard and fast rules where the meat is concerned, just be sure it is a cut of meat that you like.
I add it to my skillet with a little bit of olive oil, salt and pepper and sear it over medium-high heat.
Then I sliced a few apples and a sweet onion and tossed in with skillet with my pork chops and reduced the heat to medium. Oh the smell of all that deliciousness cooking in my kitchen. I wish I could just bottle it up!
I cooked the medley until the pork chops were cooked all the way through and juices ran clear when I pierced a pork chop with a fork. About the same time, the apples and onions were tender crisp. What that means is that the apples were still crisp and juicy when you bite into them, but were tender enough to cut with a fork.
These Pork Chops with Apples and Onions are a staple meal around my house throughout the fall. The flavors just work perfectly together and you can’t beat that in my book! And, if you have friends or family who are eating Paleo or another gluten or grain-free lifestyle, then this is a great recipe to make for them as well!
Here’s my Pork Chops with Apples and Onions recipes. Make it soon and let me know what you think!
Pork Chops with Apples and Onions Recipe
- 6 thick slice pork chops with bone-in
- olive oil
- kosher salt
- ground black pepper
- 3 apples, sliced
- 1 sweet onion, sliced
- Place skillet over medium-high heat. Drizzle with olive oil to coat well. Sear pork chops on both sides until nice and brown. Reduce heat to medium and add salt and pepper, apples, and onion slices. Cook until pork chops are cooked throughout and juices run clear when pierced with a fork.
- Remove from skillet and serve warm.
Nutrition information is automatically calculated, so should only be used as an approximation.