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Vegetarian Recipes

Vegetarian Recipes

Gluten-Free | Vegan Products Favorite Products Looking for a few gluten-free & dairy-free products that you can’t find in your local stores? No worries! Here are a few of Amie’s favorite products that you can purchase right here online and have delivered to your front door this week. My favorite online shopping stop for food shopping and vitamins is where you can purchase all of these products. Baking King Arthur Gluten-Free All Purpose Flour Cup 4 Cup Gluten-Free All Purpose Flour Better Batter Gluten-Free Pancake & Biscuit Mix Bob’s Red Mill Gluten-Free Pizza Crust Mix Shiloh Farms Gluten-Free Flours Coconut Secret Raw Coconut Flour Green & Black Dark Chocolate Bars Go Raw Chocolate Super Cookies Go Raw Flax Snax Glow Gluten Free Cookies Nu Naturals Liquid Stevia Bob’s Red Mill Whole Ground Flax Seeds Navitas Naturals Organic Chia Seeds Navitas Naturals Raw Maca Powder Barlean’s Organic FortiFlax Ground Flax Seeds Barlean’s Chia Seeds Twin Labs Nutritional Yeast Plus Artisana 100% Organic Raw Coconut Butter Vegetables

Fueling Chakras (Foods and Dietary Guidelines) Chakra: Index | Basics | Symbols/Names | Primary 7 | Exercises | Foods | Meditations When you think about your chakra system you probably aren't considering the types of foods that you consume. Because our chakras are energy vortexes and invisible to most of us one might well imagine that chakras would thrive on energy, prayer, or other such spiritual stuff... you know, those things that we can't see with the human eye. However, the chakras cannot sustain our human body without our help. Chakra Foods Check out the foods under each of the seven primary chakras below to help you determine how your current diet might be deficient or over-indulgent. Feeding Your Root Chakra Grounding Root vegetables: carrots, potatoes, parsnips, radishes, beets, onions, garlic, etc. Feeding Your Sacral Center Nourishing the Sexual/Creativity Center Sweet fruits: melons, mangos, strawberries, passion fruit, oranges, coconut, etc. Feeding Your Solar Plexus Chakra Feeding Your Heart Chakra Feeding Your Brow Chakra

Kitchen Therapy Anti- Inflammatory | Gluten-Free | Soy-Free | Egg-Free | Dairy-Free Amie’s Anti-Inflammatory Grocery Guide Looking for a grocery list that’s Gluten-Free, Dairy-Free & Soy-Free that will help with internal inflammation? Here’s Amie’s must-have foods when shopping at the food store or farmers market to help control your inflammation. Anti-Inflammatory | Grocery List Organic Vegetables AsparagusBeetsBok ChoyBroccoliBrussels sproutsCabbageCarrotsCauliflowerCeleryChicoryCollard GreensCucumberDandelionDulseEndiveEscaroleGreen BeansKaleKelpKohlrabiLeeksMushroomsMustard GreensNoriOkraOnionsParsleyPeasRadishesRomaine LettuceRutabagaScallionsSpinachSproutsSummer SquashSweet PotatoSwiss ChardWakameWatercressZucchiniTurmeric Organic Fruit ApplesApricotsAvocadosBlackberriesBlueberriesCantaloupeCherriesHoneydew MelonKiwiLemonLimePapayaPearsPlumsRaspberriesWatermelon Organic Grains Organic Protein Beverages Organic Oils Organic Nuts & Seeds Organic Sweeteners Stevia Organic Condiments

DemestiksNewYork on Etsy smitten kitchen IBS | Fodmap | Gluten-Free Many people have found relief through the Low FodMap diet as a way to reduce IBS symptoms. I was introduced to this by my Integrative M.D. and since I cut out these vegetables and other foods, I feel better and have had less stomach distress. FodMap’s are found in everyday foods such as ice cream and milk (Lactose); pears, honey, watermelon and apples (Free Fructose); onions, garlic and wheat (Fructans); legumes (Galaccto-Oligosaccharides); and mints, sugar-free gum and prunes (Polyols). The theory is that consuming foods high in FodMap’s results in an increased volume of gas and liquid in the large and small intestine, resulting in symptoms such as gas, bloating and abdominal pain. Below I’ve outlined a list of foods that are high and low in FodMap’s. Common HIGH FodMap Foods (Foods to Avoid) Common LOW FodMap Foods (Foods to Eat) Fruits BananasBlueberriesGrapefruitGrapesHoneydew MelonKiwiLemonLimeMandarin OrangesOrangesRaspberriesStrawberries Sweeteners Dairy/ Dairy Alternatives Vegetables

Berlin Reified: Food, Design and Everyday Life in Berlin Blog | Eat Well with Janel Lemon Pepper Pasta Primavera We juuuuuust about hit 60 degrees here recently (wahoo!) so dare I say spring is here? This dish says so. It’s loaded with veggies, which is a great way to keep pasta portion controlledand the bright lemony flavor throughout from the pasta and the seasoning adds an extra spring zing. Ingredients: 1 package (8oz) Trader Joe’s Lemon Pepper Pappardelle Pasta 2 cups cherry tomatoes 1 bag sugar snap peas, cut into smaller pieces 1 1/2 cup shredded carrots 1 package savory tofu, diced 1 package sliced baby bella mushrooms olive oil salt Mrs. Prepare the pasta according to package directions. Cauliflower Tempeh Rice Pilaf with Peas and Raisins It’s been my mission lately to see how many recipes I can slow-cooker-ize. Black Bean Veggie Burgers I like having easy meals prepped to send Zacky to childcare a few times each week – ones that don’t need to be prepared specially aside from being cut into tiny pieces. Socca with Kale and an Egg Baked Blueberry Sourdough French Toast

Gluten sensitivity Gluten-related disorders Gluten sensitivity (also gluten intolerance) is a spectrum of disorders including celiac disease in which gluten has an adverse effect on the body. Symptoms include bloating, abdominal discomfort or pain, diarrhea, muscular disturbances and bone or joint pain.[1][2] Wheat allergy and gluten sensitivity are not the same conditions. However, self-reported Non-Celiac Gluten Sensitivity (NCGS) may not be a discrete entity or part of this spectrum disorder bring its role in functional bowel disorders like irritable bowel syndrome into question.[3] Gluten, named from the Latin gluten meaning glue[4], is a substance that gives elasticity to dough helping it to rise and to keep its shape. It is found in many staple foods in the Western diet. Symptoms[edit] Difference between idiopathic gluten sensitivity and celiac disease[edit] It is believed[by whom?] Gluten challenge[edit] Etiology[edit] Causes of gluten sensitivity[edit] Gluten toxicity[edit] Neuropathies[edit] Diets[edit]

THEPOP.COM Orange-Sesame Coleslaw I often go back and remake some of my old recipes, and when the original photo is really bad (as are most of my early ones), I take a new photo. Sometimes, however, I go a little bit further and change up the recipe so that it fits my current tastes. That’s what happened to this light, vegan coleslaw. The longer I’m vegan–and it’s been 19 years now–the more I try to improve the nutritional quality of the food I eat. For my lunch today, I wanted to have this Sesame Orange Coleslaw that I created during my second month of blogging. And I loved it! Orange-Sesame Coleslaw Author: Susan Voisin, FatFree Vegan Kitchen Combine the coleslaw, bell pepper, and orange slices in a large salad bowl. I used 6 drops of NuNaturals Alcohol-Free Liquid Stevia, but you can use any sweetener you like. The sesame seeds and oil contribute about .81 grams of fat to each serving. Serving size: 1/8 of recipe Calories: 46 Fat: less than 1g Carbohydrates: 10.6g Sugar: 6g Sodium: 86mg Fiber: 2.5g Protein: 1.4g Enjoy!

Coeliac disease Coeliac disease, also spelled celiac disease, is an autoimmune disorder affecting primarily the small intestine that occurs in people who are genetically predisposed.[1] Classic symptoms include gastrointestinal problems such as chronic diarrhoea, abdominal distention, malabsorption, loss of appetite, and among children failure to grow normally. This often begins between six months and two years of age.[2] Non-classic symptoms are the most common, especially in people older than two years.[3][4][5] There may be mild or absent gastrointestinal symptoms, a wide number of symptoms involving any part of the body, or no obvious symptoms.[2] Coeliac disease was first described in childhood;[3][6] however, it may develop at any age.[2][3] It is associated with other autoimmune diseases, such as diabetes mellitus type 1 and thyroiditis, among others.[6] Signs and symptoms[edit] Gastrointestinal[edit] Malabsorption-related[edit] Miscellaneous[edit] Cause[edit] Other grains[edit] Risk modifiers[edit]