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  • Palak Paneer is a very common and popular Indian recipe. This is a slightly different version of the regularly made Palak Paneer but is equally nutritious and delicious. It is low in calorie and packed with nutrients and fiber. It is served as a part of main course menu and goes well with rotis and rice alike.Explore Recipe »

  • Parathas are all time favorite food of all Indians. This recipe combines the taste of paratha with health benefits of spinach and cottage cheese. Eat them at breakfast or at lunch or pack them in your child's lunch box. They taste best with low fat curd and mango pickle.Explore Recipe »

  • The words “comfort food” and “paleo” don’t seem like they belong in the same sentence, but this rich, fall-apart pot roast recipe will prove the doubters wrong! Substitute potatoes for creamy, mashed cauliflower, and add a side of sautéed garlicky kale, and Sunday dinner just got mighty fine.Explore Recipe »

  • Chocolate fondue is a real treat, whether you’re at a fancy socialite wedding or spending a special night in. It’s quick, easy, and (dare we say it?) sexy, too. Explore Recipe »

  • The problem with party appetizers is the temptation to sample as you prepare them. This recipe is no exception; you should plan on sacrificing at least one half to your own belly while you make it. It’s not your fault — they’re simply too delicious! Make a batch of the basic recipe, and then go for one of the variations. If anything, you’ll have a lot more to try out! *Total time does not include cooking eggs. Explore Recipe »

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    Eggplant, the unsung hero of paleo enthusiasts, shines in this simple recipe. Oven ‘frying’ produces crispy eggplant-chips that are delicious on their own. Dipped in the tangy sauce, your taste buds will get up and dance. If you can find them, use a Japanese eggplant instead of the larger Italian variety.Explore Recipe »

  • The Paleo diet is meant to recall the diets of our earliest ancestors, which means no grains or mass-cultivated vegetables. But while it’s unlikely our ancestors ever used ketchup, making a tomato-based condiment that both fits your dietary requirements and is French fry-friendly is plenty easy. Just follow these steps.

    Use this recipe with Paleo meatloaf »

    Explore Recipe »

  • Enjoy the mouth-watering aromas this recipe sends through your house as the day progresses. Complete your plate of beautifully seasoned chicken and onions with steamed cauliflower and a fresh cucumber and tomato salad. Explore Recipe »

  • Of course homemade mayo is paleo! It’s also one of life’s true simple pleasures. However, food safety is imperative here. Be sure to use only pasteurized eggs and check the carton’s expiration date before you begin. Then, date your finished mayo container for 5-7 days later. After that, it’s gotta go. Once you perfect the technique, play a little and add additional flavors such as chopped garlic (aioli) or fresh herbs from the garden.Explore Recipe »

  • The Paleo diet is inspired by some of our earliest ancestors’ eating habits. In the Paleolithic era, the diet of these hunter-gatherers consisted mostly of animal proteins and all the vegetables they could pick. They also enjoyed fresh fruit, nuts, and berries, and the occasional egg swiped fresh from the nest. But they did not cultivate grains, beans, or peanuts, let alone later agricultural developments like potatoes and corn.

    If you eat Paleo, keep your meat portions lean and make sure you get enough fiber via vegetables, fruits, and nuts. People on the Paleo diet report many benefits, including increased energy, healthier skin, and reduced intestinal distress. There isn’t a lot of scientific study to support going Paleo, but just about everything on the “yes” list is good for you.

    While you wouldn’t think it, making meatloaf Paleo is pretty easy — just take out any grains like breadcrumbs, oats, or rice. The result will be denser, but who craves “light and fluffy” meatloaf, anyway? This recipe has all the savory, comforting flavors of meatloaf, plus the surprise of hardboiled eggs, and a homemade Paleo ketchup glaze. And just like your mom’s meatloaf, it tastes even better the next day. Enjoy with a fresh salad to boost fiber.

    Enjoy Paleo ketchup with your meatloaf »

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  • The paleo diet is meant to mimic that of our Paleolithic ancestors, who lived over 10,000 years ago. That means no grains, and no dairy, among other things. Suffice it to say that it’s not particularly breakfast food-friendly. However, with a few paleo-friendly substitutions, a stack of pancakes is back on the menu. This basic recipe is delicious on its own, but you can also add to it. Throw in a half-cup of banana, pumpkin, blueberries, or sweet potatoes for a seasonal flavor boost. Or substitute maple syrup for honey if the spirit moves you. A nonstick skillet is essential for easy flipping. Top with fresh fruit or a touch of maple syrup. Explore Recipe »

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    No cocktail party is complete without the requisite shrimp appetizer. And like a punch bowl, this recipe will have your guests coming back for seconds and thirds. While small plates and forks are what we’d recommend as serving utensils, you may want to switch to toothpicks when you see how fast these pickled shrimp go! Explore Recipe »

  • Life without ranch dressing? Never! It’s great on a fresh salad and equally tasty as a dip for crudités when you’re having a party. Make this dressing when you make your mayo .

    Then, there won’t be any confusion about expiration dates.Explore Recipe »

  • Talk about some seriously good food! Prepare these tasty morsels before guests arrive and bake them in batches during the party. Keep extras on a baking sheet in the fridge so you can occasionally pop another batch in the oven. Explore Recipe »

  • If you could only describe chili with one word, chances are you’d pick “adaptable”. Chili can take on so many different forms and flavors, all of them wonderfully different. This vegetarian version combines ingredients that hold up in a slow cooker, and develop a heady tastiness with the addition of a several unexpected spices. Serve it with a salad, or pair it with our slow-cookin’ Puerco Cubano for a true feast.

    Explore Recipe »

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    The secret to this recipe is the mandolin, which slices the zucchini into paper-thin strips. If you don’t have one of these high-end tools, get yourself a slicer. It may become your new favorite tool. Another tip: Go easy on the avocado mixture. Too much filling will cause the roll-ups to get messy when your guests take a bite.Explore Recipe »

  • The rich gold colors of this recipe make it a sight to behold—and perfect for a celebration. Better yet, this recipe is easily adjusted to make it vegetarian, giving you plenty of options for your healthy meal. Gather with family and friends, and prepare for a heart-healthy feast.Explore Recipe »

  • Spinach might not give you the bulging muscles of Popeye the Sailor, but it is an excellent source of vitamins and minerals.Explore Recipe »

  • The trick to perfectly cooked salmon is to leave it alone. Once you add it to the pan, don't move it until it's ready to remove and you'll end up with a crispy top and juicy, medium-rare to medium flesh at the bottom.Explore Recipe »

  • Chayote can be found in the ethnic produce section of supermarkets or in Latino marketsExplore Recipe »

  • Paneer bhurji is a delicious paneer recipe that is very easy to make. It is an excellent source of protein especially so if you are a vegetarian. It tastes best hot served with parathas or chapattis. The leftover bhurji forms a sumptuous sandwich filling which you can savor at breakfast or with your evening tea.Explore Recipe »

  • These cookies are sweet, spiced, and soft inside. Add a smear of cream cheese or butter for a cookie that's more like a mini cake--you won't be disappointed.Explore Recipe »

  • This simple soup is a staple of many Italian kitchens. By simmering the chicken wings in broth, you'll get an intense chicken flavor that's a great base for fresh, seasonal produce.Explore Recipe »

  • Remember: Smoothies are not beverages, they're meal replacements, so keep their nutrition facts in mind when considering your overall diet plan. A classic combination, peanut butter and bananas is a childhood favorite of many and is a sure hit when combined in this great-tasting smoothie.Explore Recipe »

  • Clafouti, pronounced clo-fu-te, is a classic French dish traditionally made with black cherries. Almost any kind of fruit will work as long as you have approximately 31/2 to 4 cups.Explore Recipe »

  • Looking for an on-the-go breakfast choice that won't sacrifice nutrition? The versatile smoothie is the place to start. You can experiment with your favorite fresh fruit or whatever frozen varieties you have on hand. This recipe uses frozen mango and peach slices for convenience.Explore Recipe »

  • When selecting pears, be sure to pick ones that are firm but with a little give to them. Too ripe and they’ll become too watery, too firm and they won’t soften during cooking. Explore Recipe »

  • A classic combo: sweet, grainy pears with sharp, creamy cheese. Any nut goes well in this salad, along with goat's cheese if Stilton isn't available.Explore Recipe »

  • Daliya is a great source of fiber and other essential nutrients. Daliya pulao recipe made with peas and tomatoes serves as a tasty breakfast treat. It is a wholesome meal which you can cook for lunch and dinner too. It is an easy and simple dish and tastes awesome. Enjoy it with fresh yogurt and tomato chutney.Explore Recipe »

  • Crunched for time? Stop by the salad bar at your local grocery store to pick up pre-chopped vegetables, then swing by the meat counter for a rotisserie chicken. These two steps will save you a lot of time when you get home.Explore Recipe »

  • "Arrabiata," the italian word for angry, refers to the spiciness in this dish. You can crank up the heat by adding more crushed red pepper, or add less to tone it down.Explore Recipe »

  • Though this recipe uses penne pasta, you can use any pasta you like, such as bow tie or spaghetti. Feel free to play around with the sauce to add or delete ingredients. This recipe is quite versatile and the pasta goes well with any combination of fresh vegetables.Explore Recipe »

  • Lentils are another great source of soluble fiber. According to the Cleveland Clinic, you can potentially lower your LDL (“bad” cholesterol) by about 1 percent by consuming 1 to 2 grams of the fiber every day.

    Explore Recipe »

  • Pepper steak is an American classic. By using a lean cut of meat, you can make it part of a well-balanced diet. Explore Recipe »

  • Duck is considered as a delicacy in India and is cooked only on special occasions. Here is an exotic recipe that makes your duck dish as memorable as the special occasion. But be forewarned that this dish is NOT for the weak hearted. Attempt eating it only if you can handle the hot pepper and other spices!Explore Recipe »

  • If you’re taking this salad to work, you’ll want to keep the spinach separate from the dressing. Otherwise, it will wilt too much. Toss the remaining ingredients in the dressing and seal that in a separate container. When you’re ready to eat simply toss together!Explore Recipe »

  • If you're lactose intolerant, substitute any of the flavored yogurts made from soy for a lactose-free version of this delicious treat.Explore Recipe »

  • If you like pistachios, you’re in luck. These green little gems are nutrient-rich—especially with heart-healthy fatty acids. Fatty acids promote HDL (“good” cholesterol) levels, which help prevent plaque buildup and a possible heart attack.

    Explore Recipe »

  • Serve these with fresh homemade hummus for a virtually fat-free appetizer. To give it a southwest twist, substitute chile powder for Greek seasoning and serve with fresh salsa.Explore Recipe »

  • Eggs aren't just for breakfast! Serve this dish with a fresh garden salad and a slice of toasted whole wheat bread for a nutritious dinner. If poached eggs aren't to your liking, try sautéing them in a nonstick skillet. Explore Recipe »

  • Cooking fish is always a delight. Each variety of fish presents with a unique flavor of its own and this is what makes fish stand out from the rest of the non-vegetarian menu. Pomfret is readily available all year round and is very popular amongst fish lovers. Adding green Masala enhances the flavor of this yummy fish.Explore Recipe »

  • This is an easy to make salad when you are rushed for time but are in need to fill yourself up with some tasty and nutritional food. Added green peas bring protein to the salad while cilantro leaves awakens your senses. With a squeeze of lime it's the perfect salad on the go.Explore Recipe »

  • Prawns are added to the goodness of traditional Indian fried rice. This can either be accompanied by a curry or be served on its own for a full meal. In addition, it is healthier than its traditional version due to the use of olive oil instead of ghee.Explore Recipe »

  • Canned pumpkin has many more uses than just pumpkin pie. Here it's mixed with tart green apples (like Granny Smith) and seasoned with a spicy curry. Check the pumpkin label carefully to make sure you're not getting pumpkin pie mix.Explore Recipe »

  • The pumpkin puree in this recipe makes it a filling breakfast, so you'll be satisfied all morning long. You can substitute pumpkin for pureed winter squashes or mashed sweet potato.Explore Recipe »

  • Soft pumpkin puree is naturally sweet and great for baking, as it allows you to use less fat and sugar than you would in other desserts. Enjoy this coffee cake for breakfast or for a snack.Explore Recipe »


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