Roasted Beet Infused Vinegar Recipe

Roasting beets brings out a deep, well rounded flavor. Infusing the roasted beets transfers that flavor to the vinegar, resulting in a rich and versatile vinegar. The spices are also toasted to add more flavor to the infusion. For a lighter, fresher take you can make the infusion with raw beets and spices that haven't been toasted.

Beets stain so be sure to cover your cutting board with parchment paper or plastic wrap. I also wear plastic gloves to save my hands from turning red.

Roasted beet infused vinegar

Modernist Tools, Ingredients, and Techniques Used

If you would like more information about the modernist techniques, ingredients, and equipment used in the roasted beet infused vinegar recipe you can check out the following.
Like this recipe?
Have questions or comments about it?
Let Me Know on Facebook or in the comments below!

Roasted Beet Infused Vinegar Recipe

  • Published: November 30, 2015
  • By Jason Logsdon
  • Prep Time: 1 Hour
  • Total Time: 3 Days

Roasted Beet Infused Vinegar Ingredients

For the Roasted Beet Infused Vinegar

3 beets
Olive oil
Salt and pepper
1 shallot, minced
1/2 teaspoon cumin seed
1/2 teaspoon coriander
1/2 teaspoon cracked peppercorns
1.5 cups apple cider vinegar

Roasted Beet Infused Vinegar Instructions

For the Roasted Beet Infused Vinegar

Preheat an oven to 400°F (200°C).

Peel the beets then set each beet on a square of aluminum foil or parchment paper. Drizzle with olive oil then salt and pepper them. Wrap each beet in the aluminum foil and place on a sheet pan. Bake until the beets are tender and cooked through, about 45 to 60 minutes. Remove from the heat and let cool. Unwrap the beets and dice.

Heat a pan over medium heat and add the cumin, coriander, and peppercorns. Cook until fragrant and just taking on color then remove from the heat. If you have a spice grinder you can lightly grind or crack the spices.

Combine all the ingredients in a Mason jar or glass bottle then seal. Place in a cupboard or cabinet and let sit for at least 3 to 6 days or up to a few weeks, shaking the bottle every day or two. Strain the vinegar before using.

Help me improve my content, let me know what you thought of this recipe! Just click on a star below to rate it.
Average Recipe Rating (click star to rate)
Thanks, your rating has been saved! Please let me know any additional thoughts in the comments!

Jason logsdon headshot This article is by me, Jason Logsdon. I'm an adventurous home cook and professional blogger who loves to try new things, especially when it comes to cooking. I've explored everything from sous vide and whipping siphons to pressure cookers and blow torches; created foams, gels and spheres; made barrel aged cocktails and brewed beer. I have also written 10 cookbooks on modernist cooking and sous vide and I run the website.
Affiliate Disclaimer: Some links on this site might be affiliate links that if used to purchased products I might receive money. I like money but I will not endorse something I don't believe in. Please feel free to directly go to any products I link to and bypass the referral link if you feel uncomfortable with me receiving funds.
placeholder image

Cookie Consent

This website uses cookies or similar technologies, to enhance your browsing experience and provide personalized recommendations. By continuing to use our website, you agree to our Privacy Policy