Recipes and Cooking Cherry Caprese Salad 5.0 (1) This take on caprese salad includes the unlikely but delicious pairing of sweet and tart cherries with mini heirloom tomatoes. By Kate Ramos Kate Ramos Website Kate Ramos is a chef and creator of ¡Hola! Jalapeño. She is a photographer and creator of ¡Hola! Jalapeño, the popular Mexican recipe blog. She has been cooking professionally for over two decades and has developed thousands of recipes for her blog and other publications such as Better Homes & Gardens, Shape, Elle, and others. Learn about BHG's Editorial Process Published on June 6, 2020 Print Rate It Share Share Tweet Pin Email Photo: Blaine Moats Total Time: 30 mins Servings: 6 Yield: 5 cups Jump to Nutrition Facts Ingredients 1 cup balsamic vinegar 8 ounce Burrata cheese 1 pound fresh dark sweet cherries (about 3 cups) or 1/2 lb. each tart red and dark sweet cherries, pitted 1 cup cherry tomatoes, halved ½ cup fresh basil leaves 2 tablespoon extra-virgin olive oil Flaky sea salt and freshly ground black pepper Directions In a small saucepan bring balsamic vinegar to a simmer over medium. Continue to simmer, uncovered, about 12 minutes or until thick and reduced to 1/4 cup; let cool. Drain and pat dry Burrata. Cut cheese in half. Spread over bottom of platter. Arrange cherries, tomatoes, and basil on cheese. Drizzle with 1 tablespoon balsamic reduction and the olive oil. Sprinkle with sea salt flakes and ground black pepper. Serves 6. Tips Reserve remaining balsamic reduction for another use, or pass around the table when the salad is served. Rate it Print Nutrition Facts (per serving) 221 Calories 13g Fat 18g Carbs 8g Protein Show Full Nutrition Label Hide Full Nutrition Label Nutrition Facts Servings Per Recipe 6 Calories 221 % Daily Value * Total Fat 13g 17% Saturated Fat 6g 30% Cholesterol 27mg 9% Sodium 168mg 7% Total Carbohydrate 18g 7% Total Sugars 15g Protein 8g Vitamin C 8.6mg 43% Calcium 223mg 17% Iron 0.6mg 3% Potassium 246mg 5% Folate, total 8.2mcg Vitamin B-6 0.1mg *The % Daily Value (DV) tells you how much a nutrient in a food serving contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.