Latest recipes

Pork Pot Stickers

Pork Pot Stickers

If you're a fan of dumplings, you'll love how easy this recipe is

Potstickers are one of the most popular types of Chinese dumplings. They are a lot easier to make than you would think and the dipping sauce is also super easy.

Ingredients

For the dumplings:

  • 1/2 Pound ground pork
  • 2 green onions, finely sliced
  • 1 Tablespoon soy sauce
  • 2 Teaspoons Oyster sauce
  • 1 Teaspoon sesame oil
  • 1 clove garlic, minced
  • 1 egg beaten
  • 1 Tablespoon cornstarch
  • 8 Ounces nappa cabbage, finely shredded
  • packet of wonton skins
  • peanut oil for frying
  • 1 Cup chicken broth
  • 1 egg, lightly beaten

For the dipping sauce:

  • 1/4 Cup soy sauce
  • 1 Teaspoon sesame oil
  • 1 Teaspoon sesame seeds, optional

Servings10

Calories Per Serving382

Folate equivalent (total)79µg20%

Riboflavin (B2)0.3mg18.2%


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.


If you’ve been buying bottled potsticker sauce, you might be feeding your family ingredients you’re not even aware of. Most of them have high fructose corn syrup as the first ingredient, and some even have artificial coloring and preservatives.

You’re also paying a lot more than it would cost to simply make your own potsticker sauce. This potsticker recipe typically costs me 40 cents to make, and serves 6-8 as a sauce. That means just 6-8 cents per serving! To save money on the sauce, get your Asian ingredients at an Asian grocery store, and get your spices in bulk. Some grocery stores have a bulk spice section or you can usually find large containers at bulk stores like Costco.

And if you like to cook Asian food, you might already have all the ingredients in your pantry!

Another advantage to homemade potsticker sauce is avoiding food allergies. You can substitute gluten free soy sauce, tamari, or coconut aminos to make sure you have gluten free potsticker sauce. Just double check the ingredients on your garlic and onion powders as some brands may add anti-caking agents that contain gluten.

This potsticker sauce is a basic, no cook recipe that is tangy and spicy. Since you’re making it from scratch, you can always adjust the flavors to your taste. Add more sriracha to turn up the heat. Or mix in some honey if you want your sauce to be sweet.

RECIPES TO DIP IN POTSTICKER SAUCE

Potsticker sauce is not just for potstickers. We love it with wontons and egg rolls, as well as our beef vegetable potsticker recipe.