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Amy's Best Ever Onion Rings

  • Prep

    5 m
  • Cook

    5 m
  • Ready In

    10 m
AMYOHMS

AMYOHMS

ATTION ONION LOVERS this is absolutely the easiest and best onion ring recipe you will ever find. They are simple to make but the most mouth watering onions you will ever eat. You will want to make them with every dinner and they are wonderful as a snack.

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Ingredients {{adjustedServings}} servings

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Original recipe yields 4 servings

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Nutrition

Amount per serving ({{servings}} total)

  • Calories:
  • 297 kcal
  • 15%
  • Fat:
  • 11.8 g
  • 18%
  • Carbs:
  • 42.3g
  • 14%
  • Protein:
  • 5.6 g
  • 11%
  • Cholesterol:
  • 0 mg
  • 0%
  • Sodium:
  • 2852 mg
  • 114%

Based on a 2,000 calorie diet

Directions

  1. Heat the oil in a deep-fryer or heavy skillet to 365 degrees F (185 degrees C).
  2. Place the onion rings in a bag or bowl. Mix together the seasoned salt and flour, and pour in with the onion. Fry in the hot oil until lightly golden brown. You may need to gently stir the rings as the fry to brown them evenly. Drain on paper towels, and season with salt to taste.
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Reviews

Jenelle D
98

Jenelle D

11/3/2005

I tried this recipe as I was looking for something quick and easy and quickly found that not having a binding agent meant batterless rings. I ended up having to take the rings out of the flour mixture, dip them into a mixture I made of egg whites and milk and then put them back into the flour mixture in order to get the batter to stick. Once I did that and fried them, they came out okay.

SherryAmour
68

SherryAmour

1/6/2007

Using 2 beaten eggs with 1 Tlb. of milk beaten in as batter for the onion ring will help keep the flour on while frying. Dip well in egg mixture, place in lg. ziplock bag. Using *rice flour* will make anything you fry "crispier!" Frying with veg. oil is healthier too!

Doop
21

Doop

4/28/2011

I think some people misunderstand what these are supposed to be like when they finish. They are not the battered or breaded type one commonly finds in restaurants. These are a much more delicate dish that was very popular in the Midwest in the '50s and '60s.

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