4 ways to make the most fluffy Omelette


Four tips for cooking omelettes to the perfect omelette. Grant Jones reports.

fluffy Omelette

It takes only an hour to cook and prepare an omelette, a little bit of skill can make a difference in making the perfect egg omelette.

For the anniversary 40th edition of her cookbook Mastering The Art Of French Cooking, Julia Child said she had spent “about eight pages on making a simple omelet”.

A long time with the Hilton Sydney as executive chef, and also as a group chef for the Luke Mangan Group, Joe Pavlocich has prepared hundreds of Omelettes.

“By following these easy steps you will have a delicious, quick and easy meal for one or even a family and it won’t break the budget,” he states.

However, you should utilize high-quality organic eggs, free-range and organic whenever you can.

“The better the egg, the better the omelette,” Joe states.

The final egg is supposed to be soft, supple cooked to perfection, with a the appearance of a slight dark tan, but still a bright yellow. It should also have a receptacle packed with what you want whether it’s herbs and cheese as well as spinach and ham or even mushrooms.

Four steps to achieve success


  1. Inside runningChoose the ingredients to be used in the filling of your Omelette. Try not to use excessive ingredients since it will make it difficult to fold.
    “I usually include no more than 2-3 ingredients,” Joes states.
    For delicious omelettes that are savoury, ingredients like melty or soft cheeses, fresh vegetables, salsa and crabmeat, or cooked prawn meat works well.
    For sweet eggs macerated strawberries and raspberries, bananas mashed stewed apples or the pears.
  2. Pan handlerWhen making an omelette always cook it in a non-stick fry pan. If you’re using a small fry pan, ensure that you do not make greater than 2 eggs in each egg-based omelette.
    Crack the eggs into a clean bowl. Add 1/2 teaspoon. of cubed butter that is cold. add sea salt and fresh cracked black pepper. extremely lightly mix it using a fork.
    When you mix the cold cubed butter along with the eggs, this will make the omelette more delicious. the perfect thickness.
  3. At the edgeWhile cooking the omelette prepare a non-stick pan on medium-to-high heat. Add some butter until it begins to bubble. Add eggs. Set the pan aside for a short time to allow that the edges are set.
    With a rubber spatula stir the eggs slowly in a circular motion until they are slightly thickened.
    Take the edges off the omelette, then tilt the pan a bit so that the egg is not cooked to drain to the edges of the pan. This will ensure that the top is just beginning to set.
  4. Fill ‘er upTake the pan off the heat and spread your fillings onto the middle in the omelette. Fold this part of the omelette with the help of a spatula.
    Remove the eggs from the pan, then fold them over once more.
    “The bottom of the omelette should not be brown but a vibrant yellow colour,” Joe states.
    Place the dish on an uncluttered plate and garnish with fresh herbs, if you wish.


The flavors: European vacation

A French egg omelette in its most basic form, is made using eggs and butter, cheese along with a few spices.

To prepare an omelette the Catalonian method, you require four ingredients, including eggs, of course. You’ll need a thickly-sliced potato and a white onion, some olive oil, some flat-leaf parsley, and eggs. If you’re looking to boost the spice, you can cook some sausage chorizo.

Flavours of Asia

Although French as well as Spanish inspirations are some of our most loved omelettes but we tend to forget Asian influences like cooking some chillies, garlic and shallots, and then including ginger, soy avocado, soy sauce, and seafood dish like a deep-fried crab towards the end.

In Singapore the oyster omelette makes use of Tapioca flour as well as rice flour that is mixed with eggs, water and a few eggs and is flavored with minced garlic cloves as well as fresh oysters, and fish sauce sprinkled with spring onions or coriander, and drizzled with a bit of oyster sauce.

Try an Chinese egg omelette made of beansprouts and snow peas. chopped green onion and a long red chilli and grated ginger, crushed garlic cloves, and a small amount of oyster sauce.

In Thai dishes seafood sauce, or nuoc cham is a prominent ingredient and even though you might not believe it is, mixing it into the eggs, then making the omelette filling with freshly cut Thai basil, mint leaves, and then making a phrik Nam Pla dip sauce – lemon juice that is fresh, some brown sugar, and some freshly chopped red chilli should you choose to–will create an exciting dinner that is more interesting as opposed to a simple egg omelette.

The information included in the article are current on October 15, 2013.