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    Oatmeal Is A January Food Of The Month

    ~Laury~
    Sat Dec 22, 2012 7:53 am
    Food.com Groupie

    banner by *Jubes*


    A Food For January Is Oatmeal
    http://www.buzzle.com/articles/oatmeal-nutrition-facts.html

    Oatmeal is a cereal made of ground oat groats, steel-cut oats, crushed oats or rolled oats. It is an excellent breakfast because it has calcium, minerals, vitamins, fiber and proteins.
    It is also used as a part of home remedies for different conditions.

    Oatmeal has no cholesterol or sodium. It has 8% total fat, 20% cholesterol. 33% dietary fiber, 4% calcium, 19& iron, 2% Vitamins E & K, 4% B6, 25% thiamin, &% riboflavin, 5% niacin,and
    6% folate.

    Those who eat oatmeal reduce their risk of breast cancer because
    of the large amount of insoluble fiber.It also has soluble fiber which helps reduce levels of LDL cholesterol, the “bad” cholesterol, while not doing anything to HDL, the “good” cholesterol. This happens because soluble fiber breaks down in the digestive track. It forms a gel which traps substances associated with high levels of cholesterol.

    Eating oatmeal daily reduces high blood pressure and has been shown to decrease the need for anti-hypertensive medicine.

    Oatmeal is wonderful for those who are diabetics. The soluble fiber in oatmeal slows down the digestive process which slows down the rate cholesterol goes into the blood stream.

    It has enough calcium. iron, magnesium, phosphorus, protein, thiamine that it aids in protecting bones, teeth and muscles.

    Finally those who eat oatmeal on a daily basis have been shown to have fewer heart diseases.

    Not everyone wants to eat oatmeal for breakfast every day. That’s why it’s a good idea to include oatmeal. in some form daily.

    Cereal recipes

    Marcia's Oatmeal.
    Applesauce Oatmeal
    Baked Oatmeal
    Blueberry Porridge

    Pancakes and Waffles

    Applesauce Oat Pancakes
    Oatmeal Cottage Cheese Pancakes
    Vegan Two Ingredient Waffles

    Breads and Muffins

    Oatmeal Muffins (No Flour at All!)
    Oatmeal and Brown Sugar Toasting Bread
    Molasses Oat Bread

    Cookies

    Healthy Oatmeal/Raisin Cookies
    Reduced Fat No-Bake Cookies
    Healthy Molasses Cookies

    Desserts (Not Cookies)

    Fall Apple Cobbler With Streusel Topping
    Rhubarb Crunch
    Guilt Free Baked Apples for 2

    Lunch & Snacks
    Beefy Bean Burritos!
    Salmon Burgers
    tangy tuna patties

    Dinner

    Cheeseburger Mini-Loafs
    Meatloaf: Incredible and Edible!
    Easy Spaghetti With Meatballs
    Rolled Oysters
    Lemon-Dill Salmon Patties -- OAMC

    If you have recipes which you enjoy using oatmeal, please, add them.[/i]


    Last edited by ~Laury~ on Mon Jan 28, 2013 11:28 am, edited 1 time in total
    Debbwl
    Tue Jan 01, 2013 9:22 am
    Forum Host
    Wonderful thread Laury!

    We love and eat a lot of oatmeal baked oatmeal being DH’s favorite. Did you know Food has more than a hundred baked oatmeal recipes? icon_eek.gif
    Here they are Baked Oatmeal Recipes if you want to check them out.
    ~Laury~
    Tue Jan 01, 2013 4:24 pm
    Food.com Groupie
    Thanks, Deb! I'll check them out.
    tasb
    Wed Jan 02, 2013 1:37 am
    Food.com Groupie
    I eat oatmeal almost every work morning. I had to say work because the past 2 weeks I am not at work and I am not eating oatmeal.

    I microwave mine, usually 1/2 cup water, 1/4 cup oatmeal, some dried fruit, all which I have dried myself (well I do use store bought craisins), a dash of salt, for 2 minutes. Then I had a spoonful of brown sugar and a heaping tablespoonful of peanut butter. That usually keeps me going until lunch time. I went back to eating the quick oats because I found the large flake oats boiled over all the time. I use the microwave so I don't have to babysit my oatmeal. icon_lol.gif
    UmmBinat
    Wed Jan 02, 2013 6:05 pm
    Food.com Groupie
    Oatmeal is not healthy for everyone. Those with gluten sensitivities may react to it even though it contains no gluten. It also may likely be contaminated with gluten as many factories use the same facility for gluten products. I stopped eating old fashioned oats and quick cooking oats a while back as I felt I was reacting to them. Recently I bought a Bob's Red Mill whole oat groats to try again as something healthy I had read before seeing this topic. I also let my new 1 year old try for the first time. She threw up, and I have dicided mainly not to eat it since she is still breastfeeding.
    ~Laury~
    Thu Jan 03, 2013 8:33 am
    Food.com Groupie
    Thank you for pointing this out, UmmBinat! I had not read that in my reseatch.
    UmmBinat
    Thu Jan 03, 2013 3:32 pm
    Food.com Groupie
    You're welcome
    duonyte
    Mon Jan 14, 2013 5:27 pm
    Forum Host
    I love oatmeal. I like the steel cut oats for porridge, I feel that the coarser cut provides more nutrition and fiber, and I think it just tastes better. I use my rice cooker to make it, so much easier than standing over the stove. Creamy Breakfast Oatmeal (Rice Cooker)
    .
    I love it in breads and pancakes, too - I don't make cookies very often any more, but other things are fair game!

    I also like to use multigrain mixes - these will have rye, wheat, barley flakes along with the oatmeal, and I think they add a lot of flavor.

    Oat Potato Sandwich Bread
    .Multigrain Kefir Pancakes
    .Old Fashioned Oatmeal Pancakes
    .Nova Scotia Oatmeal Bread
    .
    Elmotoo
    Mon Jan 14, 2013 7:13 pm
    Forum Host
    Does anyone ever top their oatmeal with (REAL) maple syrup? MMMMMMM!!!
    duonyte
    Thu Jan 17, 2013 7:48 am
    Forum Host
    Yes, and the recipe I posted use maple syrup to cook the oatmeal. But I also like a pat of butter or a spoon of good jam.
    ~Laury~
    Thu Jan 17, 2013 10:53 am
    Food.com Groupie
    I don't like regular tasting oatmeal. Tom puts maple syrup in his oatmeal. We buy flavored oatmeal for me.
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