Chicken kebab recipe c/o Delamere Dairy. I’m vegan so don’t eat meat but my kids enjoyed these.
Grilled Chicken With Zesty Delamere Dairy Goats’ Yoghurt Dip
What you need:
- 2 tablespoons of olive oil
- 2 medium lemons, juiced
- 1 tablespoon of grated lemon zest
- Pinch of salt and pepper
- 4 chicken breasts
- (vegetables for skewers such as tomatoes, courgettes optional)
- 12 skewers
For the Lemon Yogurt:
- 250g Delamere Dairy plain goats’ yogurt
- 2 cloves of garlic
- 1 tablespoon of Dijon mustard
- Half a lemon, zest grated and juice
- Pinch of salt and pepper
What you do:
- In a large mixing bowl, whisk together the olive oil, lemon juice, lemon zest, salt and pepper.
- Cut the chicken into strips (to go onto skewers), place in the bowl and marinate in the refrigerator for at least 30 minutes.
- To make the yogurt dip, in a medium bowl, whisk together yogurt, garlic, Dijon mustard, lemon juice and lemon zest. Season with salt and pepper, to taste.
- Take the chicken out of the fridge, and thread onto the skewers.
- Grill or BBQ until the chicken is cooked through, about 5 to 8 minutes on each side.
- Serve the grilled chicken with lemon yogurt dipping sauce.
More of Delamere Dairy’s tasty recipes made with goats’ milk, cheese, yogurt and butter available at: www.delameredairy.co.uk/recipes. Super-tasty and gentler on the stomach than using cows’ milk, these goat recipes will give your BBQ or summer dining occasion a superfood twist. And here’s why:
Goats’ milk: Key facts
- Goats’ milk has immune boosting properties, perfect for warding off coughs and colds. That’s because goats’ milk contains lots of selenium (significantly more than cows’ milk) to boost our immune systems which often take a hammering over the winter. The zinc in goats’ milk is also more readily absorbed into the body than from cows’ milk too
- A glass of goats’ milk contains more prebiotic compounds (which encourage the growth and activity of ‘friendly’ bacteria in the digestive system, supporting normal gut health and function) and fewer allergenic proteins than cows’ milk, which could help alleviate symptoms of eczema, asthma, bloating, constipation, digestive discomfort and catarrh
- Goats’ milk contains approximately 20% less cholesterol than cows’ milk and the cholesterol it does contain is more readily available for absorption by the body
- Nutrient-rich goats’ milk, cheeses, yogurts and butters are a good source of essential vitamins and minerals and contain plenty of calcium for strong bones and teeth
- Unlike cows’ milk, goats’ milk is non-mucus forming so if you suffer from hay fever, try cutting out cows’ milk and substituting it with goats’ milk to see if it eases your symptoms