Visually appealing meals bring us more satisfaction and may even prevent us from overeating. Even the most humble ingredients will shine in a layered dish, such as this Blooming Lava Salad.
Vegan & Raw Food Recipes with Carrot
“Lo Mein” is translated from Chinese as “stirred noodles”. These zucchini ribbon noodles are stirred alright, but don’t expect them to look or taste like cooked. The analogy to the classical Chinese lo mein is created by the ginger flavor, sesame seeds, and taste and texture of shiitaki mushrooms.
In my blog article, Cultured Foods, I discussed the many benefits of fermented foods. Here is a recipe to start incorporating fermented veggies in your diet. This very satisfying soup is chock full of probiotics, is quite easy to prepare, and keeps well to boot!
This unique take on the traditional Russian fermented drink – Kvass – will not only introduce you to a new flavor, but will also give you the benefits of fermented veggies: consuming them helps prevent the overgrowth of pathogenic bacteria in your colon while replenishing the friendly kind.
This tomato borsch, full of raw goodness, has no rivals among cooked soups. If you’re tired of raw salads, this soup offers a creative way to enjoy your health promoting vegetable juices, your greens and your veggies as never before.
Resolving to become healthy in the New Year can start on new years’ eve. A refreshing salad that doesn’t require much time to put together will allow you to feel good about your resolutions and get a head start in reaching your health goals.
That pulp you saved from making the Holiday Nog will become part of this Sweet Carrot Loaf. If you don’t have the pulp, then just use any ground nuts or seeds that you like.
If you have veggie juice and almond milk prepared in advance, it won’t take long to prepare this popular drink for the holiday celebration. Surprisingly light, refreshing, and tasting much like the traditional eggnog, this beverage is sure to have your guests asking for a refill.
Who said that raw foodists don’t eat turkey and stuffing for Thanksgiving? Surely they do. Here’s what you get when you don’t have expectations: the stuffing that won’t cause a post-Thanksgiving meal nap, and the turkey that will make every guest, big and little, smile.
We invite you to celebrate Easter with Paskha, an Eastern Orthodox Easter dish, traditionally made from sweetened cottage cheese in the form of a cone or a pyramid with a flattened top. Even though you won’t find cottage cheese among the ingredients in this recipe, this nut-and-fruit Paskha will be a delicious and welcome addition to your Easter festivities.