I’ve left a few guessing what the secret ingredient is in the recipe.
Maybe I’m a bad dietitian, but I just can’t do the spiralized zucchini noodle thing INSTEAD of pasta. I like zucchini on it’s own, but I can’t do with it replacing all the tasty carbohydrates in my diet. Without some carbohydrates I’m afraid I would be left feeling deprived.
The warmer weather seems to be bringing more heat to my schedule – things are getting busy around here! I’ve somehow managed to clog up most of my weekday evenings this with soccer two days a week, teaching at our community college one evening, seeing private practice clients one evening a week and of course…the Bachelor on Monday nights with my girlfriends!
It can be a bit harder to find a satiating vegan dish, but this does it! So deliciously hearty and rich, you won’t believe it’s vegan. It requires a bit more prep and cooking time but this is great batch cooking dish. Enjoy a serving after you make it, portion a couple for lunches and then freeze the rest for a later time! Inspired by Jamie Olivers’s similar recipe.
l don’t promote diets. See here for my reasons. However after becoming familiar with some of Micheal Pollan’s work (author of best selling book, The Omnivore’s Dilemma), there is one diet that I do think will work:
The world of nutrition is confusing…
We’re bombarded everyday with healthy-living messages from the media, the Internet, health experts, friends and family. However, there is no universal consensus about the best diet to eat. This leads to contradicting messages and a frustrated public. Almost all of my clients have expressed this annoyance about nutrition information to me. After a large amount of research and critical analysis, how do I attempt to simplify these messages?
“to restrict oneself to small amounts or special kinds of food in order to lose weight.”
This may surprise you, but as a Dietitian, I actually don’t believe in dieting.
Does this seem kind of contradictory?