Prepare asparagus: The woody root end of the asparagus needs to be snapped off before cooking. Take the end of the asparagus between your thumb and forefinger and bend until it breaks; the asparagus breaks (or snaps) where the woody part ends and the fresh delicious juicy asparagus begins.
Place the trimmed asparagus in a large cast-iron skillet or other oven-proof pan, sprinkle with salt and pepper, and drizzle with olive oil. Roll the asparagus back and forth to coat them with the oil.
Place prepared red potatoes in the same skillet with the asparagus and place under the broiler until asparagus are until lightly browned and tender when pierced with a fork, approximately 10-15 minutes (time will depend on the thickness of the asparagus).
Remove the asparagus from the oven once they are done, place on a separate plate and set aside. Check the potatoes for doneness by piercing with a fork. They will most likely need to go back into the oven for another 10 minutes, or until tender when pierced with a fork. Once cooked through, set the potatoes on the plate with the asparagus.
While the asparagus and potatoes are roasting, boil the eggs (see Boil an Egg instructions). Peel the egg, and slice into quarters. Set aside.
To plate: Scatter half of the spinach leaves on each of two plates or shallow bowls. Sprinkle with radish slices. Flake the tuna and scatter half on each plate. Place about 5 to 6 asparagus stalks on each plate. Place the egg quarters on each plate.
Drizzle the salad with sweet and soy dressing and garnish with rosemary leaves and additional salt and pepper. Enjoy!
*Cook’s Notes: The fatter asparagus stalks are better for roasting than the skinny ones. You will have leftover roasted asparagus, as the whole bunch isn’t used in this dish. The leftover ones are great with pasta, or in a frittata. **Chunk Light Tuna is usually skipjack, a small tuna with the strongest fish taste of the tuna varieties. It can also include yellowfin. The variety of tuna typically isn't labeled on the can. Chunk Light has a more pronounced flavor, and more pink color than albacore. It's best for use when the tuna flavor should shine through, such as a nicoise salad or no-cook pasta sauces. Light tuna contains omega-3s, but in smaller quantities than albacore. It's low in mercury due to the fact that the fish is younger and has had less time to accumulate mercury than the older whiter albacore tuna. Chunk Light is a great choice if you are concerned about mercury levels.
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