Recipe Image
plate with fried rice and teriyaki chicken tenderloin and fork
Time to make
Time to make:
35 minutes
Servings
Servings:
Six
Recipe Card
Recipe Card
Title

Teriyaki Chicken and Pineapple Fried Rice

Recipe Type
Description

This tasty new take on fried rice is a must-make! Sweet teriyaki chicken mixed with the tangy punch of pineapple takes this fried rice to a whole new level. Toss together for a quick weeknight dinner or make ahead and freeze for another day.

Ingredients

Ingredients

1 lb. chicken (breast or tenderloin)
1/3 c. teriyaki sauce, low sodium
3 c. brown rice, cooked
2 c. pineapple, diced (fresh or canned)
1 c. frozen peas and carrots
1 c. onion, diced
2 Tbsp. olive oil
2 tsp. garlic, minced
¼ tsp. ground ginger

Directions

Directions

Preheat oven to 400 F. Line the sheet pan with foil for easy cleanup. Create a boat with a second piece of aluminum foil to fit half the pan size. Place the chicken in a single layer in the boat and drizzle with teriyaki sauce. Cook in oven for 15 minutes.

While chicken is cooking, add the remaining ingredients to a bowl and stir to combine. After the chicken is done cooking for 15 minutes. Add the rice mixture to the other half of the sheet pan. Spoon teriyaki sauce over chicken as necessary and return the pan to the oven. Cook for an additional 10 minutes or until chicken reaches 165 F.

Carefully flip the teriyaki chicken onto the rice and serve.

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Dietary and Nutrition

Widgets

A single cup of pineapple is only 86 calories, but provides you with enough vitamin C for an entire day. Pineapple can be found fresh, frozen, dried, or canned. We suggest using canned pineapple but fresh or frozen work as well. When choosing canned fruit, opt for the can that says, “in 100% juice”.

Commercially canned and frozen foods are an everyday convenience that provide nutritious and affordable options at the store. And the good news, all forms (canned, fresh, frozen and dried) count toward the daily recommendations for fruits and vegetables. When choosing canned fruit, opt for the can that says, “in 100% juice”. And when choosing canned vegetables, look for low sodium options or drain and rinse vegetables, especially beans, to reduce the amount of sodium.

To learn more about using canned fruits and vegetables
Page Portals

Questions and Answers About Storing Canned and Packaged Food (FN1468, Reviewed April 2020)

A food safety study was conducted with 58 international students from 30 different countries at North Dakota State University.

FOCUS ON WHOLE FRUITS: Add Some Fruit to Your Diet (FN1844, Reviewed April 2022)

Many people do not meet the current daily recommendations for fruits (or vegetables). On average, adults need at least 1½ cups of fruit per day.

VARY YOUR VEGGIES: Add Some Vegetables to Your Diet (FN1454, Revised April 2020)

Keep washed, ready-to-eat vegetables on hand and easy to find. How many times does someone in your family open the refrigerator door to see what there is to eat and take one of the first foods he or she sees?

This recipe was analyzed for nutrition using Food Processor SQL Nutrition and Fitness Software and tested in the kitchen.