Simple, fresh, healthy, and delicious! This Lemon Baked Trout recipe takes just a few minutes of work and turns out a simple dish that works well for any busy night of the week.
This post has been sponsored by alli®. All thoughts and opinions are my own.
For me, fish is one of those things that I will always order when we are out because it feels very fancy and to be honest, preparing fish (besides fish sticks, I mean) has always intimidated me just a little bit. I have a whole category on this site for seafood, but it basically just consists of shrimp. So I thought we should remedy that with this simple recipe for Lemon Baked Trout.
I’m not sure what intimidated me about cooking fish — or buying it for that matter — because this was honestly the easiest thing I cooked all week.
It was almost as easy as making a bowl of cereal. Not even kidding.
Rainbow trout filets were easy to purchase – they were available at my local grocer fresh both times I went looking for them – and a whole pound was actually quite a lot of fish! And it was affordable ( a pleasant surprise because I swear last time I ordered trout in a restaurant it was like $15 for one little piece).
The preparation here was crazy simple — squeeze fresh lemon juice over the fish, cover with thinly sliced onions, sprinkle with pepper, cover with foil, and bake!
It took me less than 5 minutes of actual work.
Lemon Baked Trout is WINNING at the numbers game — this recipe serves 4 good sized portions at just 154 calories each and a whopping 23 grams of protein.
Healthy choices made easy.
For more crave-able recipes designed to fit your lifestyle be sure to check out myalli.com/recipes-for-you/.
- 1 ib uncooked rainbow trout
- 2 lemons
- 1 cup thinly sliced yellow onions
- black pepper to taste
- Preheat oven to 350°F
- Place trout filets in a 9x12-inch baking pan. Sprinkle the juice of a ½ a lemon over each fillet. Layer onions over the top of each fish. Sprinkle with black pepper.
- Cover pan of trout with foil and bake until done, about 20-30 minutes. Fish is done when it is opaque and flakes easily with a fork.