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  • Iconic to Alabama BBQ, white barbecue sauce is great with any grilled meat or fish and is especially good when used as a dressing on salads. Explore Recipe »

  • Bananas become sweet and custardy when baked, offering an alternative to ice cream and pudding treats that is not only free of gluten and common allergens, but also high in potassium. Explore Recipe »

  • Start your day off right with a warm bowl of fiber-rich oatmeal.Explore Recipe »

  • Served warm or chilled, this mellow soup makes the most of autumn’s bounty. It’s also vegetarian and free of common allergens – including peanuts, tree nuts (except for coconut*), milk, egg, seafood, soy, and wheat. It does contain coconut milk, which some people with allergies should avoid. If coconut is a no-no in your family, use unsweetened rice milk or extra broth instead! Don’t forget to read the labels of all packaged ingredients, and avoid products that list your allergens in the ingredient list or “may contain” warnings.Explore Recipe »

  • This flavorful curry comes together quickly with little work, providing a nutritious and allergy-friendly alternative to take-out. It’s free of gluten and the most common allergens, including peanut, tree nut, milk, egg, wheat, soy, and seafood. Serve it with steamed brown rice and a crisp green salad on the side.Explore Recipe »

  • Chili is a wonderful one-pot meal, providing a mix of vegetables and protein in every bite.Explore Recipe »

  • This vibrant soup is bursting with summer-fresh flavors. Plus, it’s free of gluten and common allergens, including milk, egg, peanut, tree nuts, fish, crustacean shellfish, wheat, and soy. If you are serving it to allergic guests, check the label of all packaged ingredients and avoid products that contain or “may contain” gluten or common allergens.Explore Recipe »

  • You don’t need dairy to enjoy a warm mug of hot cocoa. This allergy-friendly recipe is free of milk, as well as other common allergy triggers.Explore Recipe »

  • These scones are a real treat for people with common food allergies. They are made with 100% whole grain flour, and they are free of the most typical allergy triggers, including peanut, tree nut, milk, egg, soy, and wheat. If you are making them for someone with a gluten intolerance, look for certified gluten-free oat flour – or make your own, by grinding gluten-free oats to a fine flour in a grain mill, food processor, or blender. If you are making them for someone with a food allergy or intolerance, avoid bulk bins and read the labels of all ingredients carefully, including the flour, shortening, and dried cranberries. Avoid any products that list problematic triggers in an ingredient list or “may contain” warning. Explore Recipe »

  • With the flavorful sweetness of roasted red peppers and the creamy bite of white beans, no one will miss the meat in this allergy-friendly meal! It’s free of peanuts, tree nuts, milk, egg, soy, seafood, and wheat. If you are short on time, you can skip the first step, omit the fresh peppers and lemon juice from the sauce, and add one 12-ounce jar of roasted red peppers instead. If you have food allergies, remember to check the label of any packaged ingredients, and avoid products that list your allergens in the ingredient list or “may contain” warnings. Explore Recipe »

  • Kale chips may be all the rage – but they aren’t the only cruciferous vegetable that tastes great hot out of the oven. Broccoli also benefits from roasting. It gives the florets a sweet and nutty flavor and delightful texture, leaving them crisp on the outside and tender on the inside. Roasted broccoli pairs well with oven-baked poultry or meat, burritos, or beans and rice.Explore Recipe »

  • When cooked, the golden flesh of spaghetti squash forms thin strands, which provide a low-carb and gluten-free alternative to pasta. Here, the mild flavored squash is paired with a fresh tomato sauce. The dish is free of gluten and common allergens, including milk, egg, peanut, tree nuts, fish, crustacean shellfish, wheat, and soy.Explore Recipe »

  • Couscous is a simple and very nutritious dish to prepare. And toasting the almonds adds a tremendous amount of flavor, so don't be tempted to skip it!Explore Recipe »

  • Methi is a common ingredient in many North Indian recipes especially during winter months. This dry potato and methi recipe is very simple and easy to cook. It is cooked as part of a main course meal and is eaten with rotis and paranthas. The characteristic aroma of fresh fenugreek leaves is enhanced with the blend of powdered spices used.Explore Recipe »

  • Bengal has a very rich cuisine with various vegetarian and non-vegetarian dishes. Aloor dum is a Bengali version of otherwise famous Kashmiri Dum Aloo. The characteristic flavor and aroma comes from mustard oil and spices used. The recipe is great as a side dish with puris, rotis and rice.Explore Recipe »

  • This heartwarming soup recipe is full of nutritious ingredients and is fantastically flavored. It serves as a comforting food during a cold winter night. It can be served as a starter, appetizer or a side dish. You can also enjoy it as a full meal. If you are calorie conscious then you can skip the butter as the soup tastes awesome otherwise too.Explore Recipe »

  • Try this warm apple crumble, it's simple to make with just a few ingredients. Soft on the inside and crunchy on the outside; thick cream or custard complement the warm sweet cinnamon filling beautifully.Explore Recipe »

  • Almond meal is a terrific super food made from ground blanched almonds that provides a cornmeal-like consistency. As a result, the product is low in carbohydrates but high in healthy fats--perfect for a satisfying breakfast.Explore Recipe »

  • Oatmeal doesn't have to be bland in order to be healthy. You'll be surprised how bright and flavorful the apple makes this hearty breakfast.Explore Recipe »

  • Spiced apples shine brightly in this lightly sweetened breakfast recipe. Whole wheat flour and fresh apples increase the nutritional value, while applesauce stands in for butter and adds texture. Enjoy with coffee or tea in the morning or as an afternoon snack.Explore Recipe »

  • A variety of lentils are cooked as a part of Indian cuisine, but arhar dal tops the list. The recipe is simple yet delectable and the use of asafetida and other spices gives it a characteristic flavor. It's cooked as part of a main course meal and is usually eaten with rice and rotis.Explore Recipe »

  • No matter the cuisine, noodle soups are always comforting. This dish is great served as a soup but you can also reduce the broth by half and serve as a pasta dish. Try adding some grilled chicken, pork, or tofu for a more robust meal.Explore Recipe »

  • The type of apples you use depends on your personal taste. Granny Smith, Pink Lady, and Braeburn tend to be tart and will taste great with this dressing. If you use sweeter apples, such as Fuji or Gala, you may want to leave the honey out of the vinaigrette as the apples will have enough sweetness on their own.Explore Recipe »

  • Usually used like a vegetable, avocados are actually a fruit and adapt well to desserts. Sweet enough for kids and fancy enough for company, this pudding will always make you feel like you're indulging.Explore Recipe »


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