6 Gordon Ramsay recipes inspired by Gordon Ramsay Uncharted


Even though the Gordon Ramsay Uncharted season has ended, these Gordon Ramsay recipes inspired by the show can keep the culinary adventure going.

Gordon Ramsay Uncharted enticed foodies with inspiring culinary adventures. Luckily, the Nat Geo show shared several Gordon Ramsay recipes that were inspired by the show. While many people may not be able to journey to these amazing foodie scenes, these recipes can give them a glimpse into that foodie world.

While each Gordon Ramsay Uncharted episode featured a specific locale, there was an overreaching theme to all the episodes. The truth is that there are more commonalities than differences in food. Although ingredients and flavors vary, cultures look to the bounty of the food around them to inspire their iconic meals.

In some ways, the foodie world is coming back to those ideas. Going back to basics, foraging for food and using hyper local ingredients brings a bigger, bolder flavor to many recipes. Even if foodies don’t recreate these specific recipes, these recipes can influence a different approach to their cooking.

Still, these six Gordon Ramsay recipes inspired by Gordon Ramsay Uncharted can be tasty way to explore some of the countries featured in this Nat Geo series. While these recipes might be more tailored to the experienced cook, the aspiring foodie can make these dishes.

While some of the ingredients are a little elevated, the dishes are relatively straight forward. Since the recipes offer a lot of explanation, these dishes could become a new signature meal for your next big gathering.

Ready to dig in?

Peru: Aji Amarillo Marinated Grilled Pork Loin

This Peruvian recipe has a lot of flavor. The aji amarillo is a common in Peruvian spice. While there is some heat, the flavor isn’t too overpowering.

Overall, this recipe is quite approachable for the home cook. The idea of a grilled pork loin is doable by most cooks. Even if you modify the recipe slightly, it is a great recipe to seeing how layers of flavors impact a dish.

New Zealand: Braised Goat Leg and Shoulder

While goat isn’t the protein on most families’ tables, it is a tasty choice. The goat gets its flavor from some common herbs, like rosemary and paprika.

The key to this recipe is for the goat to remain moist during cooking. The grape leaves (or banana leaves) help to keep the moisture in the protein. No one wants to eat dry meat.

Morroco: Harissa Spiced Moroccan Carrots

Harissa is becoming a more commonly used spice in many kitchens. The North African spice is a nuanced flavor that can enhance many types of recipes.

This carrots recipe elevates the traditional side dish. With the sweetness from the carrots contrasted to the smokey, spicy harissa, this recipe could become a new family favorite.

Hawaii: Venison Shepherd’s Pie

Shepherd’s Pie is a classic comfort food. But, even a classic can get an update.

Breadfruit is being used more in home kitchens. The starchy quality of this tropical fruit mimics the consistency of a potato.

A great tip is to finish this dish with a little Hawaiian salt and even some fresh herbs. Those seasonings will make this dish shine.

Laos: Sweet and Sour Catfish Soup

This recipe shows how many ingredients come together to make a balanced dish. Every great dish hits all the flavor profiles and this recipe definitely accomplishes that feat.

While the recipe might sound difficult, it is relatively straightforward. In some ways, this soup could replace chicken noodle as an under the weather dish.

Alaska: Grilled King Salmon

This King Salmon recipe is a great example of letting premium ingredients shine. While the home cook might not be able to get King Salmon, the same concept can be applied to traditional salmon.

Proper cooking and simplicity are characteristics of a good cook. Restraint can be one of the hardest lessons in cooking. With impeccable ingredients, a recipe doesn’t need those extra bells and whistles.

These six Gordon Ramsay inspired recipes from Gordon Ramsay Uncharted can inspire any cook to think beyond her traditional, regular recipes. Whether it is including a new protein or substituting a different starch, experimenting with food and recipes is good for any cook. After all, a culinary adventure doesn’t have to come with a passport stamp, it can happen in your own kitchen?

light. Related Story. Chef Monique Fiso sparks an important food conversation

What are some of your favorite recipes inspired by your own travels? Share your pictures using #FoodSided or share the idea in the comments.