Don’t we all love it when our food comes from our own backyard? On the menu today are highly nutritious wild edible plants: day lilies and wood sorrel.
Raw Snack Recipes
Here are some ideas for any 4th of July party you may be hosting or attending. These finger foods are sure to delight any crowd.
Keep your energy up and forget about hunger with these simple burritos. This eggplant appetizer packs a load of micro-nutrients thanks to watercress, basil and cilantro to help nourish your every cell.
Enjoy the familiar taste of sushi minus the cooked rice. Our raw sushi is just as delicious as the traditional version, and a little practice will make you into a perfect sushi roller in no time.
Fermented veggies promote good digestion and healthy gut flora, and even make some nutrients more bioavailable. Your colon, heart, liver and skin will love the beets and carrots whose texture and edibility has been boosted by the fermentation process, with the taste transformed from sweet to savory.
This Christmas tree makes a stunning holiday centerpiece for any arrangement of veggies or fruits. For more ideas from Natalya check out this link.
Natalya really outdid herself on this ambitious arrangement! Vegetable or fruit trays are a sure way to please the majority of people at a potluck. Add some simple carvings, and you just may be bringing an empty tray home, while feeling guilt-free about the food you brought to the party.
Cranberries are an integral part of the Thanksgiving or Christmas meal, but there is no reason not to include them in your casual food preparation. In fact, the only reason you would not use cranberries is if they aren’t in season and you can’t find them fresh.
Colorful mini bell peppers take the central stage in this dish. This versatile dish is a complete meal in itself, and takes little time to put together. Soak, blend, stuff – and you have lunch to take to work with you.
The Middle Eastern dip and spread Baba Ghanoush is traditionally made with baked or roasted eggplant, garlic and olive oil. Many countries have their own variations of this dish. Here’s the raw food version, with the eggplant uncooked, of course.