Main image of Roasted Potatoes

Roasted Potatoes

43 min




10 ingredients or less

Roasted potatoes are such a classic side dish. They can be prepared ahead of time and reheated throughout the week. They are also the perfect carrying device for mouth-watering dips and condiments.



43 min


8 min


35 min

Free from

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  • 3
    medium potatoes, washed
  • 2 tsp (10 mL)
    vegetable oil
  • 1 tsp (6 g)
  • 1 tsp (2 g)
    paprika powder
  • ½ tsp
    ground black pepper
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  1. Preheat the oven to 350°F (180°C).
  2. Cut the potatoes in half lengthwise, then cut into wedges about ½ inch (1 cm) thick.
  3. Transfer the potatoes to a parchment-lined baking tray. Drizzle with the oil, and mix to coat.
  4. Sprinkle the salt, paprika, and pepper over the potatoes and mix to coat.
  5. Spread the potatoes out in a single layer. Try to not overcrowd the tray, as this won't allow the potatoes to crispen up sufficiently in the oven. If too crowded, consider using two baking trays.
  6. Bake in the centre rack of the oven for 25 - 35 minutes, or until golden, stopping to give the potatoes a flip once halfway.


Let us know what you think

Nutrition info

We believe that focusing on numbers can harm our relationship with food. Instead, our philosophy is to Nourish the Cells & the Soul. If you require specific nutrition information due to a medical condition, please consult with a dietitian or physician. The nutritional information provided is composed with the utmost care. However, we cannot guarantee the correctness of the displayed values, see also our disclaimer.

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Discussion & Rating

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Louise Magnusson🇸🇪 - March 22, 2021, 9:20 a.m.

Very easy to prepare and cook in the oven. I used Amandine potatoes with a thin peel, so they got really crispy. Nice to vary the seasoning now and then, although salt is a definite winner.
Question: could you add in this recipe how many grams or kilos of potatoes you used for four servings?
It’s difficult to estimate since sizes vary so much.

PUL Team - April 11, 2021, 11:06 a.m.

Hey Louise, it's a great question. For whole unit items (such as 1 banana, or 2 tomatoes, or 3 potatoes) we've chosen not to provide the gram information. Unless otherwise indicated, it can be assumed that these fruits/veggies are a "medium" size, so not too big and not too small. In case it helps to know, the nutrition information is derived from knowing each potato is 170g. With that said, we'd prefer not to be too prescriptive with these kinds of numbers, as we want people to feel comfortable making the recipes with what they have. Whether a potato is a bit larger or smaller shouldn't affect the recipe too much. In case it also helps to know, for recipes where it is very important, such as in baking, we always provide the gram and mL information as well 😊 I hope this helps for now! Glad you enjoyed the recipe 🤗

Louise Magnusson🇸🇪 - April 12, 2021, 2:33 p.m.

Thank you for your feedback🙏🏻
I completely agree with your philosophy that a healthy lifestyle is based on what kind of food we eat and not entirely how much👏🏼👍🏼. Due to my type 1 diabetes and insulin dosing, I need weights to estimate x gram(s) carbohydrates/portion for all recipes. This shouldn’t vary between cooking session for any recipe, which is easier to achieve if I know the weight of foods with high carbohydrate content, like potatoes. I believe though I’ve found this in your recipes without looking at the nutrient info💡😅
Thank you again for feedback and lovely discussions!!