A wonderful traditional dish from Germany and Austria, but now a favourite all over the world. We think you will love our take on the Schnitzel!



4 Servings

Prep time

15 minutes

Cooking time

10 minutes


603 kcal


  • 4 boneless pork chops or veal cutlets

  • Fine sea salt and ground black pepper

  • 2 large eggs

  • ¾ cup powdered Parmesan cheese

  • ¼ cup coconut oil or avocado oil, for frying, plus more if needed

  • 1 lemon, sliced into wedges

  • Chopped fresh parsley


  • Pound the pork chops between two sheets of plastic wrap with the flat side of a meat tenderizer until they’re 1/4 inch thick. Season both sides of the chops lightly with salt and pepper.
  • In a shallow bowl, lightly beat the eggs. Divide the Parmesan cheese between two bowls so that you can dip the chops dry, wet, and dry.
  • Dip a chop in the first bowl of Parmesan, then in the eggs, and finally in the second bowl of Parmesan, coating both sides and all edges. Repeat with the rest of the chops.
  • In a large cast-iron skillet, heat the oil to about 165°C/330°F. When the oil is hot, add the schnitzel two at a time and cook for 2 to 3 minutes per side, or until deep golden brown. Transfer the schnitzel to a plate lined with paper towels for a few minutes. Before making the second batch, add more oil as needed to keep the skillet at about 18 inch of oil. Serve the schnitzel immediately with lemon wedges and parsley on the side.
  • Refrigerate leftovers in an airtight container for up to 3 days. Reheat for 5 minutes on a rimmed baking sheet in a preheated 180°C/350°F oven, or until warmed through.
  • Recipe Notes
    Ask your butcher to tenderize and pound the chops thin so that all you have to do is dip them in the breading and fry them for a tasty dinner!

Nutrition Facts

4 servings per container

  • % Daily Value *
  • Total Fat 20.7g 32%
    • Saturated Fat 6.4g 32%
  • Sodium 1601mg 67%
  • Total Carbohydrate 76.8g 26%
    • Sugars 11.3g
  • Protein 31.9g 64%

    * The % Daily Value tells you how much a nutrient in a serving of food contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.

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