This was just something I whipped up because I had no time, but didn't want a plain roasted tenderloin. So because Mike and I really like Dijon mustard, I used that as the main flavor. If you don't like Dijon, this is definitely not the recipe for you. It's a plain, simple recipe, Dijon mustard with a crumb coating. That's it!

Ingredients Needed:

pork tenderloin
Dijon mustard
bread crumbs
egg (if you want to do another layer of crumbs)

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Kick the tires and light the fires to 350 degrees.

Slather the mustard all over the tenderloin.

Roll in crumbs.

If you want another layer, roll in egg, then roll in crumbs again.

Place on a baking rack and cook in a 350 degree oven until the internal temperature reaches 160 degrees.

That's it. That's all, nothing fancy about this. But it's fast, tastes good and is easy to make in a pinch.

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Dijon Crusted Pork Tenderloin
Prep Time
5 mins
Cook Time
40 mins
Total Time
45 mins
 
Easy and fast pork tenderloin.
Course: Dinner
Cuisine: Tenderloin
Servings: 6
Author: Karlynn Johnston
Ingredients
  • pork tenderloin Dijon mustard bread crumbs egg if you want to do another layer of crumbs
Instructions
  1. Kick the tires and light the fires to 350 degrees.Slather the mustard all over the tenderloin.Roll in crumbs.If you want another layer, roll in egg, then roll in crumbs again.Place on a baking rack and cook in a 350 degree oven until the internal temperature reaches 160 degrees.That's it. That's all, nothing fancy about this. But it's fast, tastes good and is easy to make in a pinch.
Nutrition Facts
Dijon Crusted Pork Tenderloin
Amount Per Serving (6 g)
Calories 0
* Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet.

 

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Author

Hey guys, I'm Karlynn! Welcome to The Kitchen Magpie, my website full of family friendly recipes, cocktails & homesteading tales of chickens & cows from the family farm! Make sure to check out my bestselling cookbook, Flapper Pie & a Blue Prairie Sky ,stay tuned for info on my second cookbook!

Comments

  1. In Cockney rhyming slang, bread means money; this usage is derived from the phrase “bread and honey”.[

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