This recipe was originally from Bon Appetit magazine, and found on epicurious.com. It is easy to assemble by layering the ingredients (although the directions sound complicated!). The recipe makes two pans so eat one tonight and freeze the other for another day. A mandolin makes short work of the preparations. (more…)
This baked radish and quinoa salad, found on the Jen Reviews health and food blog, is simple enough to make for lunch or dinner. It contains all the tasty summer flavors and enough protein to keep you feeling full. You can add more vegetables to this salad and/or use a different dressing – the options are endless! Serves 3.
This recipe is an alternative to the “traditional” sautéed Swiss chard with garlic. Depending on whether you want to use the chard stems as well in the recipe (you can cut them up finely, or dice them), you may need about a quarter to half a cup of chicken stock. Start with ¼ cup and add more as needed to get the chard wilted, before adding the tomatoes and lemon juice. Serves 4 as a side dish. Enjoy!
This colorful stir fry comes courtesy of the New York Times. The list of ingredients in stir-fry recipes can look long, even daunting. But the actual cooking goes very quickly, so it’s important to have everything prepped and within reach of your wok. Read through the recipe a couple of times before you begin cooking, because once you start, you won’t have time to refer to it. Serves 4. (more…)
This quick, spicy, tangy cabbage side dish stands in for the traditional salty Korean staple. Unlike fermented kimchi, this quick variation is best eaten shortly after preparing and does not keep its crunchy texture when stored. Enjoy it with grilled meats or chicken. The recipe makes 4 cups and is from Eating Well Magazine. (more…)