Tuna and Corn Jaffles

"In Australia toasted sandwiches with sealed edges are called jaffles and sandwich toasters makers, which are now electric, are called jaffle irons. These are named after the original jaffle iron, which was a long-handled hinged iron implement for toasting sandwiches in a campfire."
photo by Peter J photo by Peter J
photo by Peter J
photo by kiwidutch photo by kiwidutch
photo by Stardustannie photo by Stardustannie
Ready In:
2 Jaffles




  • Plug in the sandwich maker to heat up.
  • In a small mixing bowl combine drained tuna with creamed corn, green onions and pepper.
  • Spread butter onto one side of the bread.
  • Place 2 of these bread slices into the jaffle maker, butter side down. Top with tuna and corn filling.
  • Place remaining slices of bread on top, butter side up.
  • Cook until browned to your liking.

Questions & Replies

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  1. ShortieNJ
    these are ok...a change from my traditional tuna melt...glad i tried it. thanks for posting
  2. katie83
    I use these ingredients to stuff into baked potatoes with a little sour cream. Try it and you'll love it!
  3. Stephanie Z.
    I've made sandwiches like this on camping trips, but I've never used tuna and corn. It was a little different and quite tasty! Since I don't have a jaffle iron, I actually made this with a waffle iron - found this online as an option. It gave the sandwich a funny waffley appearance and texture. I had one of these last night for dinner, but I felt like it was missing something. For lunch today, I mixed in some grated Greek kasseri cheese and added sliced tomato and baby spinach. I really liked these additions (esp the cheese cuz it melted mmmm). I'm going to buy one of these irons so that I can make these when I go camping. Thanks Jewelies!
  4. Peter J
    Made a nice tasty lunch! I don't have a jaffle maker so used a sandwich press along with regular corn I mashed up a bit. Rather than the pepper I used a small tin of sweet chili tuna and they came out great.
  5. kiwidutch
    I hadn't thought of these filling either(we call these "toasties" where I come from) and here in the Netherlands creamed corn is not readily avaialble anywhere except for a specialist chinese shop in the centre of the city. I couldn't be bothered to make a special trip to took and regular tin of corn gave it an appointment with the stick blender.. hey presto, creamed corn, and yummy ! This was a great lunch for a busy day. Please see my rating system: 4 stars for a tasty treat that was quick and easy to make. Thanks!


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