This low carb cauliflower egg fried rice recipe is surprisingly delicious, easy to cook, and diabetic friendly. It’s a much healthier alternative to white rice, featuring an amazing taste that will delight your senses.
I’ve never cooked yuca until I went to Nicaragua last February. At first, I was intimidated of it because it looked so rough and hard. But once I cooked it and tasted how wonderful it was, I just couldn’t get enough of it! It was also one of a few vegetables that I could get pretty consistently around my neighborhood in Ometepe Island. Even when I came back to the states, I made boiled yuca several times. It sure beats mashed potatoes any day. And every time I eat it, it brings me back to the beautiful time I had in Nicaragua.
The hardest part of cooking yuca is cutting them through the hard skin in the beginning. It really feels like I am chopping wood. I just have to get a sharp big knife and wack through it. The cooking method of yuca is very similar to potato and other starchy tuberous vegetables. But unlike potato, yuca has a hard fibrous thick string in the middle, almost like a spine of the root which is inedible. It needs to be taken out after boiling the root.
This boiled yuca is a popular side dish in many Latin American countries. You can also deep fry yuca like thick potato steak fries or put it in a stew.
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Hi guys! I haven’t seen many posts about recipes to make for school, so I decided to make one.
We all know food is important, especially when you need your brain to be active and at its full potential. There are a few general tips I’d like to share before going into the actual recipes:
the most important nutrients we should be consuming are carbs, proteins and calcium
the British Nutrition Foundation recommends “ a diet rich in a variety of fruit and vegetables, include moderate amounts of low-fat dairy products, moderate amounts of lean meat and fish and other non-dairy protein sources and limited amounts of foods containing fat or sugars.”
always compare branded products to generic brands: look at the nutrients because most of the time they’re either the same, or better.
also I’ve found that many times I like the generic brand products better. For example, I don’t like the Lipton iced tea (1,49€), but I actually love the generic brand iced tea from the major grocery stores over here (around 0,50€)
in order to save money, limit the amount of times you’re allowed to eat out each month/week
What you should be eating
Firstly, I’d like to address how important it is to drink a lot of water. It genuinely is good for every single thing: it helps with your skin, with detoxing, with weight loss, with muscle growth, etc.
Here are a few example meals you should eat at different times of day:
Wholegrain cereal with milk and glass of orange juice
Wholemeal bread toasted with chopped banana and glass of milk
Lunch or Tea
Bowl of vegetable soup and wholemeal bread with an apple and yoghurt
Chicken / tuna salad wrap and pure fruit smoothie
Baked beans on whole-grain toast
Baked potato topped with tinned tuna, baked beans or grated cheese
Scrambled egg on toast with grilled tomato
TOP-TIP! A ‘baked’ potato can be easily prepared in a microwave in about 5 minutes
Chicken or beef stir fry with noodles
Egg omelette with cheese and baked potato
Pasta with tinned tuna topped with cheese
TOP TIP! Frozen vegetables are packed with nutrients and are great when you are pressed for time.
Low-salt stock cubes: for chicken, beef and/or pork (Knorr makes good ones, but there are always the generic brands if you want a cheaper option)
Tomato and Pesto sauces (for a quick pasta sauce)
Garlic and onions
Olive or vegetable oil
Pasta, rice, noodles and couscous (choose wholegrain ones if possible)
Plain flour (for baking and thickening sauces)
Canned chopped tomatoes
Canned fruit (in fruit juice not syrup)
Canned pulses such as chickpeas, lentils and kidney beans (not in salted water)
Canned fish e.g. tuna, mackerel, salmon, sardines (try and make sure these are sustainable and canned in water or unsaturated fats)
Fresh fruit (fruits of the season are cheaper)
Water bottles (just a couple, you can refill them)
When you’re going to study, whether it’s at the library or at home, it’s important to snack on something nutritious in order to keep your brain working. There are lots of different things you can just pick up, or wash (maybe slice too) and throw in a Tupperware box
granola: either plain in a bowl with a little bit of milk, or mixed with whatever you want, granola is a great snack (also low to no-sugar, and high in fiber, so if your intestines tend to give you a hard time, this will help)
salads: any kind will take you less than 10 minutes (unless you have to boil any ingredients, like pasta or eggs); they mostly consist of healthy ingredients, and are customizable to your liking
If you don’t know me too well: Hello I’m Vanessa and I eat pasta like there’s no tomorrow. Also, tuna is one of my favorite things. Nice to meet ya!
I make this all the time, it’s super easy and quick (if you don’t count the time it takes to boil pasta, which is the boring part). Here are the ingredients:
pasta (any kind; however much you want to eat)
a can of tuna (or more, depends on how many people you’re cooking for)
garlic (1 clove)
tomato sauce or pulp
This is how to do it:
boil water for the pasta; add salt before putting the pasta in the pot
while the pasta is boiling, open the can of tuna just a little and set it on the sink upside down so the oil/water (whatever the tuna is conserved in) comes out
when the pasta is done, put a bit of olive oil in a pan and chop up a clove of garlic in little squares
turn on the stove and wait until the oil starts to sizzle a little bit before putting the tuna in
stir the tuna around for a minute or so, and then add a bit of tomato sauce/pulp
after the tuna is covered in the sauce, you can add the pasta and a pinch of salt
stir everything around for a bit so you can see how much more sauce you need to add (no need for useless extra calories), and then add it
stir everything again, to “spread” the sauce
turn the stove off, put your dish on a plate, and sprinkle some oregano on top
I found a similar, fancier version of this recipe on BBC Good Food.
Note: most (if not all) of these recipes are easily portable, all you need is a couple tupperware boxes and your knife and fork. Throw them in your bag before heading out the door and you’re all set! If your school doesn’t have microwaves (which it probably does), focus on making the cool recipes, like salads, wraps, quesadillas, etc.
Free recipe apps
Yummly (my favorite)
Tender (iOS only)
Epicurious (iOS only)
Allrecipes Dinner Spinner (also available for Windows Phones)
BigOven (available for all devices, including iPad): also has website
Cheftap (Android only)
That’s all folks! Hope you enjoyed my post, and that it actually helps you.
Feel free to request any posts you would like me to do, and I’ll gladly do them if I’m qualified to.
“You keep me safe, I’ll keep you wild.” – this quote is us to a T. You are my comfort, my safe place and the firm foundation of our amazing future. You are everything I could ask for in a man and more.. My moon 🌙. ___
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So one of the saddest things about being lactose intolerant AND a vegetarian (much as I’m very happy with that life choice) is the lack of carbonara. Now, this used to be my go-to meal and I’ve desperately been trying to recreate it and I think I’ve worked out how. Now, this definitely isn’t the healthiest meal I’ve ever made but it’s so delicious; so who really cares? I would also like to add that this would be a great date night meal to impress that special someone 💖. So give it a try and please let me know what you think as I love hearing feedback.
1. Salt a medium pan of water and pop it on the boil. At the same time - on a medium heat - fry some quorn bacon lardons (these are delicious by the way!) in 2tsp of olive oil with one diced clove of garlic.
2. Whilst this is all going on (and do keep stirring the ‘bacon’) now it’s time to make the sauce! In a food processor whiz up 1 avocado, 15g Parmesan, 1 egg, 2tbsp olive oil, a handful of basil and 2tsp of yoghurt (I know that’s not totally lacto-free but a little bit usually doesn’t hurt me too much).
3. Your waters probably boiling by now so add however much pasta you want. This is usually quite a lot when I cook. Once your pastas cooked add it to the ‘bacon’ pan, add ½ a cup of the pasta water and the sauce - keep this on a low heat otherwise the egg will scramble (not tasty, I promise). Add lots of salt and pepper and a little bit of fresh basil torn in!
Quick and Easy Meals: Dump Dinners Diet: The Ultimate Collection for Fast, Healthy, & Delicious Dump Dinner Recipes (Simple and Delicious Recipes for Healthy Eating Cookbook) published on https://www.trolleytrends.com/?p=337705
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hello! with school coming up i decided to make a post to help you make fast and healthy breakfasts for when you’re rushing in the morning. breakfast is the most important meal of the day, so it’s crucial for you to eat something before school, especially since you’re going to be using your brain a lot. recipes linked in the title!
really quick meal that i have in the morning that’s packed with vitamins and minerals! it’s not only healthy but very delicious. (note: it says sun butter but i use either cookie butter or peanut butter.)
Stuffed peppers with only the finest fresh veggies from the garden. Chopped up some onion, tomato, a little parsley, and cooked up quinoa and brown rice. Oh and don’t forget the cheese!! Lots of it ..Mixed it all together inside my scooped out peppers and baked in the oven at 350 for 25 minutes!