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yummyinmytumbly:

Sweet Potato Buckwheat Snack Bars with Cardamom
yummyinmytumbly:

Herbed Flatbread
gastrogirl:

garlic butter shrimp and quinoa.
yummyinmytumbly:

Green & White Quinoa Salad with Asparagus Pesto
healthier-habits:

Insanely Delicious Lemon garlic Brussel Sprouts
Click here for full directions!
yummyinmytumbly:

Quinoa, Fava Bean, and Chard Veggie Burgers
yummyinmytumbly:

Stinging Nettle Pasta
yummyinmytumbly:

Millet Muffins
yummyinmytumbly:

Asian Chicken Salad with Chilli, Ginger and Lime Dressing
healthier-habits:

Healthy Chicken Chickpea Chopped Salad

Ingredients
2 large romaine hearts, washed and chopped
1 cup pulled cooked chicken breast
1 (15.5 oz) can chickpeas, rinsed and drained
1 cup grape tomatoes, sliced in half
3/4 cup sweet corn (I grilled mine)
1/4 cup crumbled goat cheese
1/3 cup cilantro, washed and chopped
1 small avocado, diced
1/2 cup BBQ dressing, if desired




Instructions
In a large bowl add lettuce, top with all ingredients except for avocado and BBQ dressing. Toss salad gently.
Place into cold salad bowls. Garnish with diced avocado and drizzle with BBQ dressing if desired. Serve with low-fat corn tortilla strips.




Notes
To make vegan omit chicken and goat cheese. Add in roasted diced red peppers for more flavor. You may you any dressing you like. Sometimes I like adding 2 teaspoons of fresh lemon juice and find that I don’t need any dressing at all.   

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yummyinmytumbly:

Quinoa Succotash
yummyinmytumbly:

Lemon Pudding Cake
by: • Yotam Ottolenghi is chef/patron of Ottolenghi in London.
"This popular Levantine dish is a real old favourite of mine. It’s one of my childhood flavours, and evokes memories of heaps of this stuff being sold both in restaurants and by street vendors. Whether eaten hot or cold, the combination of sweet spices and bitter-sweet onion is as comforting as can be. Spoon over some Greek yoghurt and tuck in, but watch out – it’s not easy to stop. Serves four.
250ml sunflower oil4 medium onions, thinly sliced250g green or brown lentils2 tsp cumin seeds1½ tbsp coriander seeds200g basmati rice2 tbsp olive oil½ tsp ground turmeric1½ tsp ground allspice1½ tsp ground cinnamon1 tsp sugarSalt and black pepper350ml water
Heat the sunflower oil in a medium-size heavy-based saucepan. When very hot, carefully add a third of the sliced onion. Fry for five to seven minutes, stirring occasionally with a slotted spoon, until the onion takes on a nice, golden-brown colour and turns crispy. Use the spoon to transfer the onion to a colander and sprinkle with salt. Repeat with two more batches of onion.
Meanwhile, put the lentils in a small saucepan, cover with plenty of water, bring to a boil and cook for 12-15 minutes, or until the lentils have softened but still have a little bite. Drain into a colander.
Wipe clean the saucepan in which you fried the onion and drop in the cumin and coriander seeds. Place over a medium heat and toast the seeds for a minute or two, until they release those distinctive aromas. Add the rice, olive oil, turmeric, allspice, cinnamon, sugar, half a teaspoon of salt and plenty of black pepper. Stir to coat the rice with oil, then add the cooked lentils and water. Bring to a boil, cover and simmer on very low heat for 15 minutes.
Remove from the heat, lift off the lid and cover the pan with a clean tea towel. Seal tightly with the lid and set aside for 10 minutes. Finally, tip the rice and lentils into a large mixing bowl. Add half the fried onion and stir gently with a fork. Pile up in a shallow serving bowl and top with the rest of the onion.”
(via Mejadra recipe | Yotam Ottolenghi | Food | Vegetarian recipe | Life and style | The Guardian)
yummyinmytumbly:

Roasted Asparagus with Egg and Fried Capers

Miso Tahini Soup
Kabocha squash is an alternative to delicata squash here. Or any winter squash, really. And the recipe calls for white miso here, but you can certainly experiment with another type of miso, or a blend. Just keep in mind some are much saltier (and stronger) than others, so add gradually if you’re unsure.

1 small-medium delicata squash, seeded and sliced into 1/4-inch crescents
1 medium white turnip, peeled and cut into 3/4-inch pieces
4 cups water
4 tablespoons white miso, or to taste
1/4 cup tahini
zest of one lemon

~3 cups of cooked brown rice
1 avocado, sliced
1 bunch of chives, minced
toasted nori (or kale), crumbled, for serving
toasted sesame seeds

Add the squash and turnips to a large pot, cover with the water, and bring to a gentle boil. Simmer until the vegetables are tender, about 15 minutes. Remove the pot from the heat and let it cool just slightly. Pour a few tablespoons of the hot water into a small bowl and whisk in the miso (to thin it out a bit—this step is to avoid clumping). Stir the thinned miso back into the pot along with the tahini, and lemon zest. At this point, taste, and adjust the broth to your liking, it might need a bit more miso (for saltiness)…or more tahini.

To serve, place a generous scoop of rice in each bowl along with some of the squash and turnips. Ladle broth over the vegetables, and finish with a few slices of avocado, a sprinkling of chives, toasted nori, and sesame seeds.

If you have leftovers and need to reheat the soup, you’ll want to do so gently, over low heat, to preserve the qualities of the miso.

Serves 4.

Prep time: 10 min - Cook time: 15 min

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A place to share the glorious, the inane, and all other matters of the heart and spirit.

Rylen Feeney is an educator & practitioner of Chinese Medicine, Amma Therapy, Wholistic Nutrition and Herbs.

She is founder, co-owner & director of
The Wellspring School for Healing Arts and in private practice at Pearl Phoenix Health in Portland, Oregon.

Thanks for being here!

Namaste

p.s. Very little of what you find here originates
from me.
Most is found and shared. If you see something that belongs to you, no harm or copyright infringement is intended. Let me know via a message (Ask Me) and I will promptly remove. I do my best to credit or link to originating sites. Otherwise thanks for sharing!

 

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