Traditional recipes

Courgettes with bulgar balls recipe

Courgettes with bulgar balls recipe

  • Recipes
  • Dish type
  • Side dish
  • Vegetable side dishes
  • Courgette side dishes

A very hearty but yet healthy vegetable dish. Even the carnivores in my family love this dish :) The bulgar has to be fine for this recipe.


London, England, UK

11 people made this

IngredientsMakes: 4 Servings

  • 164g fine bulgar wheat
  • 3 tablespoons olive oil
  • 1 large onion, chopped
  • 4 to 5 garlic cloves, roughly chopped
  • paprika or red chilli flakes
  • 1 tablespoon tomato puree
  • 4 to 5 green courgettes, peeled in stripes and cut in chunky chips
  • 3 tomatoes, peeled and finely chopped or 1 tin chopped tomatoes
  • 128g plain flour
  • fresh dill to garnish
  • salt and pepper

MethodPrep:45min ›Cook:25min ›Ready in:1hr10min

  1. Put the fine bulgar wheat in a large bowl and pour some boiling water just to cover it. Keep it aside.
  2. Meanwhile, heat the olive oil in a frying pan and saute the chopped onions until they are soft. Add the garlic, paprika and tomato puree and stir for 1 to 2 minutes on a medium heat.
  3. Add the courgettes, saute carefully for 3 minutes and then stir in the tomatoes. Cover with a lid and put it on a low heat.
  4. Check if the bulgar wheat has fluffed up and soft. If not add more boiling water and wait.
  5. Once the bulgar is softer and cooler add the plain flour. Season with salt and pepper. Combine and knead it till it forms a consistent dough.
  6. Make little balls size of a hazelnut, keeping a bowl of water next to you to dip your fingers in, as it can be a bit sticky.
  7. Cook the bulgar balls in boiling water for about 7-8 minutes. Once they float on the top they are ready.
  8. Drain and add them to the courgettes. Stir and cook for 7 to 8 minutes more. Season with fresh dill, salt and pepper.
  9. Serve hot or warm.

Serving suggestion

Serve with some Greek yoghurt on the side.

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Reviews & ratingsAverage global rating:(3)

Reviews in English (4)

Very good. Surprised the bulgar balls held together so well.-24 Nov 2014

Bland flavours, needed spicing up a bit.-25 Oct 2015

-20 Feb 2011


20-Minute Turkish Vegetarian Meatballs

Do you like the idea of sinking your teeth into a tender, juicy, and spicy meatball that's actually meatless? Then this popular Turkish recipe made with red lentils and bulgur is perfect for you, especially if you're a vegan or vegetarian.

In Turkey, these tender delights are called mercimek köftesi (mare-juh-MEK' kuf-tay-SEE'). They are served cold as an appetizer–meze–or as a finger food at social gatherings. They are great for parties, very easy and inexpensive to prepare and loved by all.

You can even make them a day or two beforehand as they store very well in the refrigerator for several days. In fact, the longer the meatballs rest, the tastier they become.


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Hosgeldiniz

Welcome to Ozlem's Turkish Table (or as we say in Turkish, "Hosgeldiniz").

I was born and bred in Turkey, and lived there for 30 years. I feel very fortunate to be a part of this rich and welcoming culture. Turkish cuisine is healthy, delicious, affordable and most recipes are very easy to make. Here, I would like to show you how you can recreate these wonderful recipes in your own home. Living in England, I also cook other Mediterranean inspired dishes and some wonderful sweet treats. I hope the recipes may inspire you to have a go!

Spiced Bulgur balls with leafy greens, peppers, onions-Bulgurlu Kofte

I hope this note finds you all well. We have been enjoying this delicious vegan bulgur balls, Bulgur Koftesi, with sautéed greens, onions, peppers, and I wanted to share with you too. Bulgur is a main staple in southern Turkish cuisine and enjoyed in multiple ways –such as in salads as in Kisir, Spicy Bulgur Wheat Salad in bulgur patties as in Oruk, our version of baked kibbeh, in pilafs and more. This delicious bulgur kofte is from southern Turkey in Antakya, the sauce is mainly made with spinach or pazi, similar to Swiss chard and garlic. In my version, I included sautéed onions and peppers to the mix too their natural sweetness really complemented the cumin spiced bulgur balls, along with the greens. Spinach, Swiss chard or spring greens would work well here as alternatives. With the freshness from squeeze of lemon and a delicious heat from pul biber or red pepper flakes, it is a lovely meal. You can serve as meze or as a main with cucumber and yoghurt dip aside. These Baked potatoes with olives, peppers and red onions can be a nice accompaniment too. If you prefer not to use red pepper paste, you can use concentrated tomato paste, though the red pepper paste does add a deliciously rich flavor. You can also make your own red pepper paste, biber salcasi, with my recipe here.

Bulgur is a nutty grain and these bulgur balls are not soft, they are quite sturdy. Rolling them in smaller balls and coating them with olive oil once they boiled, help to keep them moist. If you like to have them in a more juicy sauce, you may like to try this delicious rich tomato sauce with aubergines, as I have done at my Bulgur balls in aubergine and tomato sauce, Patlicanli Eksi Asi recipe here, to go with these bulgur balls too. I hope you enjoy this delicious, vegan Bulgur balls, Bulgurlu Kofte, great for preparing ahead of time too.

  • For the bulgur balls:
  • 170gr/6oz fine bulgur
  • 45ml/3 tbsp all - purpose plain flour
  • 15ml /1 tbsp Turkish red pepper paste / biber salcasi
  • 10 ml / 2 tsp ground cumin
  • 115ml/ 4fl oz hot water
  • Salt and ground black pepper to taste
  • Bowl of warm water with a drizzle of olive oil to shape the bulgur balls
  • For the vegetable sauce:
  • 3 tbsp/ 45ml olive oil
  • 1 small onion, quartered and thinly sliced
  • 310gr/ 11oz Swiss chard, spinach or spring greens, coarsely chopped (please remove any hard stalks)
  • 1 red pepper, deseeded, quartered and thinly sliced
  • 3 cloves of garlic, finely chopped
  • ½ teaspoon of pul biber, Turkish red pepper flakes – optional-
  • Salt and ground black pepper to taste
  • Wedges of lemon to serve
  1. First prepare your bulgur balls. In a large bowl, combine the fine bulgur, flour, cumin, red pepper paste. Season with salt and ground black pepper to your taste (bear in mind that the red pepper paste is quite salty). Pour in the hot water over the mixture and combine well.
  2. Wet your hands with the warm water bowl with a drizzle of olive oil, and knead the bulgur mixture with your hands for 5 minutes, wetting your hands a few times. You will reach a smooth elastic bulgur dough at the end.
  3. Again wet your hands and take a cherry size bulgur dough and shape as a little ball. Have a wide plate or tray near you and place the bulgur balls you have made from the bulgur mixture.
  4. Have boiling water in a large pot, stir in a pinch of salt. Gently drop the bulgur balls in to the pan and let it cook, uncovered, on a medium heat, for 8 minutes or so. Take out the cooked bulgur balls with a slotted spoon and place on a large plate. Drizzle about 2 tablespoons olive oil over them and gently shake the plate so that they would have a nice olive oil coating. Set aside until the vegetable sauce is ready (you can make your bulgur balls ahead of time and keep in the fridge too).
  5. Pour in the 3 tbsp olive oil in a wide pan. Stir in the sliced onions and peppers and saute over medium to high heat for about 5 minutes. Stir in the chopped leafy greens (please remove the hard stalk for the Swiss chard and spring greens) and garlic and cook for another 5 minutes, stirring often. Season with salt and ground pepper to your taste. If you like, sprinkle Turkish red pepper flakes, pul biber and combine well.
  6. Gently stir in the cooked bulgur balls to the vegetable mixture and combine well over medium heat for 2 minutes, or until the bulgur balls warmed up. Serve warm, with wedges of lemon by the side to squeeze over.
  7. Afiyet Olsun.

Join our Instagram Live – Friday, June 12th, 6pm UK time!

I am delighted to be hosting this delicious Instagram LIVE on Friday, June 12th at 6pm UK time, from my Ozlem’s Turkish Table Instagram account. We will be doing a joint cookalong with dear Sibel Pinto, showcasing delightful aubergine dishes from our cuisines. I will be making Antakya’s Mercimekli Mualla, Aubergines, lentils, peppers cooked in olive oil from my cookery book, Ozlem’s Turkish Table and Sibel will be making her Mediterranean style roasted aubergine with olive oil, tomatoes, herbs and cheese, Yelpaze Patlican, from her Sephardic roots, not to be missed! Do hope to have you with us.

Ozlem’s Turkish Table on YouTube!

I have been sharing a lot of videos for Turkish recipes over the YouTube many thanks for all your wonderful feedback! Here is one of the recent ones, Stuffed aubergine with minced/ground meat, onions, vegetables – Karniyarik, hope you enjoy it:

I hope you enjoy the post and it inspires. Signed hardback copies of Ozlem’s Turkish Table cookery book is now 30 % Off at this link, for a limited time, and delivered worldwide including the USA. You can also see the ebook, kindle options too.


To make the fried courgette, cut the courgette into slices the thickness of a pound coin.

Heat the oil in a frying pan over a medium-high heat. Add the courgettes in a single layer and season with salt and pepper. Make sure they don’t overlap. Cook for 3–4 minutes, then turn them over and cook for a further 3–4 minutes, until golden. Remove from the heat and transfer to a warm plate.

Mix the sweet chilli sauce and soy sauce together in a cup. Pour over the warm courgettes and serve immediately.

To make the baked courgette, heat the oven to 200C/180C Fan/Gas 6. Cut each courgette in half across the middle, then cut these pieces in half lengthways, and then lengthways again to make wedges.

Mix the oil, chilli flakes, salt and pepper together in a large bowl. Add the courgette wedges and toss to coat.

Arrange the courgettes skin side down on a baking tray and cook for 20–25 minutes, until soft and starting to brown. Remove from the oven and serve warm, garnished with the fresh chopped mint.

To make the spiralised courgette, spiralise each courgette on a hand held (pencil sharpener type) spiraliser or using the large noodle attachment of a free-standing mixer or food processor.

Heat the oil in a frying pan, add the courgette and cook for 1–2 minutes, until slightly softened. Stir in the pesto and cook for a further 1 minute to warm through.

Serve on a warm serving plate sprinkled with toasted pine nuts and grated Parmesan, if using.

Recipe Tips

The fried and baked courgette are delicious eaten as a side, or added to salads and pasta dishes.


Melitzanosalata is a tasty roasted eggplant dip that can be served as a side dish or be eaten on its own. While many recipes often call for oven-baked eggplants, there is no denying that grilled eggplants, if you choose to make it yourself, add a smokiness that intensifies the flavor.

If you’ve ever visited Greece, you have probably seen a whole octopus hanging out to dry in the sun near small harbors or marinas. Octopus is a very common meze dish in virtually any taverna. Whether it is grilled or marinated, it is one of the tastiest side dishes on a menu that you can order.

Fava, also known as split pea purée, is another meze that is delicious and easy to throw together. Sometimes served as a main course, it can also be used in a sandwich or a wrap. With the added bonus of being healthy, full of protein, and low in fat, it is no wonder why it is a staple item in the Greek diet.


Summer recipes that make the most of British produce

British produce comes into its own in the summer months of June and July, whether you shop at your local supermarket, grow your own or make the most of seasonal buys at the supermarket.

From sweet peas fresh from the pod to juicy British strawberries and raspberries, ripe, flavoursome tomatoes and even in-season mackerel, there's so much great food to cook with in the summer months.

Here we look at 10 of our favourite summer ingredients perfect for al fresco dining. Readily available, affordable and ridiculously tasty in season, these foods are the stars of the dish in our summer recipe suggestions. This is what you need to be cooking now.

Sweet, soft and moreishly delicious, broad beans when cooked are smooth and creamy in consistency, and taste great in so many summer recipes. Throw them into salads to add colour and texture, or use as a welcome addition to creamy Italian risottos.

They begin their season in June and finish in September, so you've plenty of time to experiment. They're also fairly easy to grow yourself, if you have enough space for a vegetable patch in the garden.

How to store, prepare and cook broad beans

It's best to keep broad beans in a holed bag in the fridge, that way they'll keep their freshness for around 5 days before you cook them.

To remove broad beans from the pods, throw into a pan of boiling water for around 4-5 minutes. Remove and put into cold water. Slit each pod along the seam of the bean shell and then use your fingers to pop them out. An easy way to cook them is to just throw them into a pan with olive oil and garlic (or pair with chorizo, if you fancy). Serve in amongst salad leaves or add to a fluffy frittata and serve as a hearty lunch.

Broad bean recipes to try:

Pre-cooked smoked mackerel tastes great flaked over salads, thrown into fishcakes or whizzed up into a punchy mackerel Pâté as an elegant starter.

While smoked mackerel from the chiller aisle is a fab ingredient, cooking mackerel fresh is definitely worth a try.

Fresh mackerel is in season in the summer months, and makes a great addition to barbecues. Mackerel is wonderfully versatile and surprisingly robust, so will withstand good grilling session without falling apart.

With a creamy and meaty flesh it tastes divine served up whole either smoked or grilled in summer recipes &ndash just beware of the bones when unfillited as mackerel tends to have quite a few.

As well as being delicious, it's rich in omega-3 fatty acids &ndash which are great for the skin and the heart.

How to prepare and cook fresh mackerel

Mackerel can be cooked whole but make sure it's washed thoroughly and scaled (ask your fishmonger to do this for you). To avoid any bones, opt for a fillet rather than whole. Mackerel has a distinct flavour that is perfectly paired with fragrant Asian aromas. Think chilli and lemongrass broths and sauces.

Mackerel recipes to try:

Mange tout are in season from June to September so now is the best time get your money's worth! While you may be used to using them in stir-fries, they're actually much more versatile for your summer recipes. Also known as snow peas or sugar peas, these fragrant, flat-podded peas are the perfect accompaniment to creamy curries and aromatic Asian broths.

What's more, mange tout are super easy to cook &ndash just make sure you don't overcook them (see below). Mange tout can also be served raw, on their own as a fresh, colourful side or thrown into a chicken salad to add texture and crunch.

They're also packed with vitamin A and C, so loaded with health benefits.

How to store, prepare and cook mange tout

Keep mange tout in the fridge so they retain their crunch. Either lightly boil or steam for around 3-4 minutes, or throw them into a stir-fry at the last minute (a minute or two should suffice), making sure not to overcook, as they taste their best when they're lightly warmed through and still with a healthy crunch.

Mange tout recipes to try

Podding peas is pretty fun &ndash and eating freshly podded peas is a must in summertime. To be honest, eating peas fresh from the pod is up there in the summer culinary stakes, but there are so many ways to incorporate fresh peas into summer recipes.

They're in season from May to November, so if you can pick them up fresh over the summer months, they taste so much better than frozen.

While peas may be a must on your Sunday roast, fresh summer peas are great as an uncooked addition to salads, made into fragrant soups or added to anything from pasta to risotto and frittatas.

How to prepare and cook fresh peas

To shell peas, simply put pressure on the 'seam' joining the two halves of the pod together. This will open up the pod, then just run your thumb down the pod with a bowl underneath to catch the peas.

To cook fresh peas, steam or boil in unsalted water for a couple of minutes. Serve up with a little butter and mint as a side dish or make into a gorgeous summer dish.

Pea recipes to try

Raspberries are in full bloom towards the end of June until early September. Bright, juicy and irresistibly delicious, they taste wonderful in classic English desserts or soft, velvety ice creams. They also work well in salads with something strong and tangy like feta or goat's cheese.

How to prepare and store raspberries

It's best not to wash raspberries if you can, their delicate forms means they'll fall apart when placed under running water. Pick off any stalks or leaves, or place them into a bowl of water and pat them gently with a piece of kitchen paper. They can be stored in the fridge, but need to be eaten preferably on the day they're picked, or the day after.

Raspberry recipes to try

Fresh and beautifully fragrant, strawberries mark the official start of summer. Think summer Pimm's at Wimbledon and strawberries and cream. Strawberries are available all year round, but from June until early September, you can pick them straight from the vine, and they taste utterly divine.

How to prepare and store strawberries

Store strawberries in the fridge for up to two days. Wash in cold water and pat dry with kitchen paper. Cut the stalk end and chop into quarters.

Serve fresh strawberries cold with cream or Greek yoghurt &ndash or add to a jug of water and ice for a refreshing summer drink. If you're making a Victoria sponge, add fresh strawberries to the middle layer to make it even better.

If you've been strawberry picking and have a glut of berries make sure you enjoy them all year long by making strawberry jam.

Strawberry recipes to try

The British tomato season runs from June until October, and if you've ever tasted a freshly picked tomato, you'll be marking these dates firmly in your diary.

Sweet, fragrant and bursting with fresh, beautiful aromas, tasty tomatoes are a joy to eat. Incredibly versatile, they can be thrown into all sorts of summer recipes from soups, salads, starters and mains &ndash there's not many a recipe that a tomato wouldn't make a welcome appearance in! They're also really easy to grow yourself too, take a look at our fool-proof growing guide.

How to store and cook tomatoes

Tomatoes shouldn't actually be kept in the fridge, as this way they lose their lovely sweet, fruity aroma. Keep them at room temperature on a sunny windowsill (if you can) for an hour before serving. This will intensify the flavour.

To cook tomatoes chop up and fry in a little olive oil together with finely chopped red onion to create the foundation of a tasty tomato sauce (for pastas, soups or casseroles) or you can roast them on the vine with olive oil, a sprinkling of salt and pepper and serve as a deliciously decorative side to baked chicken breast or fish.

Tomato recipes to try

Aubergines are gorgeous in summer. Grilled, chopped, baked or fried, aubergines are another mighty veg accompaniment that play host to many a Mediterranean meal. From hearty moussakas to creamy baba ganoush, aubergines are brimming with flavour and so simple to cook. In season from June until October, make the most of this gorgeously soft, smoky vegetable in an array of sumptuous summer recipes.

How to store, prepare and cook aubergines

Aubergines can be kept in the fridge for a couple of days to prolong their freshness. A brilliantly easy way to cook aubergines is to roast them whole in the oven for around 40 minutes. They'll cook slowly and infuse dishes with a lovely smoky aroma. Simply peel the skin and whizz the flesh together with lemon juice, garlic and tahini, and you've got a gorgeous, flavoursome baba ganoush dinner guests will go nuts over!

Alternatively thinly slice, sprinkle with salt, then griddle on either side and add to a layered moussaka or aubergine parmigiana.

Aubergine recipes to try

Beetroot's in its prime from July right through until late February. This tasty root veg will brighten up a scrumptious salad or transform into a punchy pickled relish to serve alongside dark meats or fish. Eat cold in summer salads drizzled with a tangy dressing, or roast with honey and olive oil. Beetroot is also packed with detoxifying agents so it's great for the skin.

How to store, prepare and cook beetroot


Store beetroot in a cold dark cupboard if possible, that way it will retain it's bold, earthy flavour. You can buy beetroot pre-cooked, but if you're cooking from raw, you need to wear rubber gloves as the flesh will stain your fingers. Peel the skin then bake in the oven on a low heat for around 2-3 hours, or you can simmer in water for around an hour.

Beetroot recipes to try

Courgettes are a pretty &ndash albeit ginormous &ndash addition to a home veg patch. They're also ridiculously versatile when it comes to summer recipes, throw them into pasta, roasted veg, whizz into soups, grate into salads &ndash the choices are endless. And, of course, if you're wanting to cut down your carbs, there's always spiralised courgette, ie courgetti!

How to store, prepare and cook courgettes

Choose firm courgettes that are rich and glossy in colour and finish. Squashy courgettes are overripe and will have a less intense flavour. Keep courgettes in the fridge to keep their firmness.

Courgettes are so simple to cook, you can chop into small chunks and fry in a little olive oil to add to pastas or vegetable soups. Alternatively grate into a salad to add gorgeous, summer greenery and a touch of garden freshness.


Courgettes with bulgar balls recipe - Recipes

Offering a taste of summer whatever the time of year, these fritters would work for breakfast, lunch or a savoury snack - serve with salad or sides as desired.
Makes 12 small fritters.
Vegan and low in fat.

Ingredients:
40g (approximately 1/3 c) plain flour
40g (approximately 1/3 c) besan / chickpea flour
1 tsp baking powder
2 tsp ground cumin
2 tsp ground coriander
2 tsp ground paprika
1 tsp ground turmeric
Pinch salt
2 small courgettes, grated
2 tbsp tomato paste
150ml (approximately 2/3 c) water
1 shallot, finely chopped
Oil, if needed, for cooking

Method:
1. Combine the flours, baking powder, spices and salt in a mixing bowl. Squeeze the grated courgette in a tea towel to remove excess water, then add to the flour along with the tomato paste, water and shallot. Stir to combine.
2. Heat a non-stick pan over medium-high heat. Spray with oil if needed. Scoop dessertspoons of mixture into the pan and flatten slightly (you should be able to cook four at a time). Cook for 2 minutes on each side, until golden.


  • 1 onion squash
  • 1 red onion
  • 2 garlic cloves
  • A handful of flat leaf parsley, leaves only
  • 50g dried dates
  • 2 tomatoes
  • 2-3 tsp ras el hanut*
  • 400g tin of chickpeas
  • 150g bulgar wheat
  • 1 lemon
  • 3 tbsp olive oil
  • Sea salt
  • Freshly ground pepper
  • 400ml boiling water
  • 1 1/2 teaspoons coriander seeds
  • 2 teaspoon cumin seeds
  • 1/2 teaspoon crushed chilli flakes
  • 1 1/4 teaspoons ground cinnamon or 1 cinnamon stick
  • 1 teaspoon paprika
  • 1/2 teaspoon ground cardamom (seeds from about 10 pods)
  • 1/2 teaspoon ground ginger
  • 1/2 teaspoon ground turmeric

Toast all whole spices in a pan first before grinding together with the other spices.


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