This is a great dish you can make with your family, friends and significant other. I read somewhere that cooking with another person strengthens the bond between you and I think it’s true! This dish definitely nourishes both the body and relationships. Can you think of someone you want to cook this dish with? Share your story in the comments section below! Eat well, be well, farewell!
Mushrooms are rich in Vitamin D since they produce it when exposed to sunlight. They are also the food to eat to prevent breast and prostate cancer thanks to its abundance of beta-glucans and conjugated linoleic acid which are both anti-carcinogenic. Beta-glucans, in particular, helps in the prevention of prostate cancer by inhibiting the growth of cancer cells and lionelic acid supresses the harmful effects of having too much estrogen which is the primary cause of breast cancer in women after menopause.
Breakfast, lunch or dinner, this recipe for Frittata Pizza can be eaten any time of the day. If you are a Paleo dieter, skip the cheese. You can use the “Paleo cheese”. If you love vegetables and you want that in your frittata, I highly recommend adding roasted vegetables. Adding roasted vegetables will give you more fiber and you know fiber is an important part of a healthy diet, don’t you?
Ratatouille is a dish that demands effort. Regardless if you do it the fast and easy way or the traditional way, this dish will certainly be the star of the table. Since ratatouille is a medley of vegetables, you are ensured to be blessed with around 20g of fiber, 12g of protein, 100% vitamin A (yes!), 16% calcium, 600% vitamin C (omg!) and 24% iron! (Percent daily values are based on a 2,000 calorie diet. Your daily values may be higher or lower depending on your calorie needs.)
This recipe is a great way to satisfy your pizza cravings minus all that extra carbs! This recipe is gluten-free, grain-free and low-carb! Plus you’ll get all the health benefits of squash like vitamins A, B, C! Serve this in your next house party and impress your family and friends! Let them know that delicious can also be healthy! Or is it the other way around?
Eat Fat, Lose Fat: The Healthy Alternative to Trans Fat by Mary Enig, Sally Fallon teaches a lot about the modern American diet and how we approach this low-fat craze and why “one size fits all” diets don’t work for all of us. Enig and Fallon also cast light on the way we’ve been taught to eat, which is actually a catalyst in increasing the rate of degenerative disease such as thyroid issues.
“No, no, no. You pronounced it wrong.” I exclaimed while squeezing lemon on this delicious dish. “It’s pronounced as PA-EH-YA.” “Really?! I thought it was PA-EL-YA!” He replied with so much amazement! “Well, you’ve been living a lie. Don’t get me started with the rice.” I said while handing him a spoon. He looked confused. “What’s with the rice?” I smiled and said “You’ll find out soon.”
We always think about pizza as a very unhealthy food. Originally in Italy, it’s not but here in the United States it is considered a junk food, sadly. How come? According to MayoClinic.com, Americans eat an average of 46 slices per
I believe that one of the best ways to experience another country’s culture is through their food. This recipe definitely captured my Thai gastronomic adventure, I hope you give it a try so you could have a glimpse of Thailand.
There was a study more than a decade ago conducted by Dr. Stephen Rennard, of the University of Nebraska Medical Center, Omaha. In this study, he investigated why his wife’s chicken soup recipe, which was handed down through generations, has healing properties. Using blood samples of volunteers, he concluded that the soup inhibited the movement of neutrophils (the most common infection-fighting white blood cells) and this restriction in movement helps reduce upper respiratory cold symptoms.