Ok, I have good news and bad news. The good news is that I made this amazing sweet potato hummus that is finger-licking good, and the bad news is that I might be sensitive to sweet potato. I know, not bad news for y’all, unless that means I’m not going to play with sweet potato as much as I used to.
This simple yet delicious meal recipe was shared in my first newsletter, sent out last Friday, and since is almost time for the next newsletter, I share it here for easy reference. This meal was inspired by the October issue of Bon Appétit magazine. They always have great ideas for seasonal meals and I love making some of them Plant Paradox compliant.
I love okra in all its forms, and today I bought some organic one at Whole Foods, thinking I’ll make oven baked okra chips. But I ended up wanting a more warming meal, and stew was also a perfect way to use my leftover chicken stock I had in the fridge. So lectin-free okra stew it was for dinner.
This is another Danish inspired recipe, super easy and although in Denmark is served mainly on special occasions, like Christmas, I don’t see why not having it more often. I personally love cabbage, any type, and I welcome new ways of cooking it. What I love the most in this braised red cabbage is the amazing flavors given by the spices used, especially cinnamon and cloves.
I love my salads to be colorful and textured. And simple. This lectin free, nutritious salad is made of four main ingredients: raw red beets, raw yellow beets, raw jicama and parsley.
There are two easy ways to eat a lot of veggies at one time: smoothies and soups. Smoothies are a little restrictive, as you can’t make a collard greens and cauliflower smoothie, right? But soups, you can add any vegetables you want, cook and blend them and you get some creamy goodness. This lectin-free creamy soup, only plant based, it’s delicious and packs a lot of nutrients. Continue Reading…
Let’s take one thing out of the way. I love olives. I’m obsessed with olives. This is a long time love affair, I’ve been obsessed with olives since I was a kid. I could eat so many of them it’s crazy. When I read the Plant Paradox book, at one point Dr. Steven Gundry makes this statement: “all olives are allowed”. That was the decisive moment for me, when I thought I could totally do this.
In case you don’t know what mini bellas are, they are baby Portobello mushrooms. Just making sure because I didn’t know they existed until recently. This is a very easy recipe, plant centered and plant paradox friendly. The stuffing is made with almond ricotta and fresh oregano so these lectin free stuffed mushrooms are also dairy free.
Not only these cookies are grain free but they are also egg and dairy free and of course, lectin free and Plant Paradox compliant and taste super good. Since I was using organic, Greek, extra virgin olive oil, I did a quick research on uses of olive oil in Greek cuisine baking. I found that olive oil is used for cookies, so I took it as a challenge to make a lectin free version of “Greek-like” olive oil cookies.
September is here and so are my cravings for soups. But this healing vegetables soup was actually born from my attempt to pack as many power veggies as possible in just one easy to make and delicious dish. Smoothies, salads and soups are the three easiest ways to combine a big variety of ingredients and have them in one go, but soups must probably be also the easiest on digestion for everyone.