Containing low fat, vitamin rich additions of kale and orange fleshed squash, risotto is delicious, nutritious, economical, and versatile! See how easy this is to prepare! This is from The Moosewood Low Fat Favorites Cookbook. Cook time is approximate.
A lovely mild spoon bread that makes a great addition to any meal! This can be made ahead and baked later. This recipe came courtesy of Ben Barker, Magnolia Grill, in Durham, N.C. Cook time does not include cooking of sweet potato. You could replace the potato with pumpkin for pumpkin spoon bread, or other squash. I might even try banana and see what happens!
This dish is a little different. Think of it as potatoes au gratin with artichokes added. It's hearty, rich, and very satisfying! From Chef Paul Prudhomme's Fiery Foods That I Love cookbook. Enjoy! You can replace the 4 artichokes with 2 cans of artichoke hearts to make this quicker.
Rich and savory with portabella mushrooms and spinach, combined with rice, sherry,olive oil,and dill, this makes a dramatic filling for zucchini boats. Another winner from the Moosewood Restaurant Low-Fat Favorites Cookbook.
This would go well with Basic Whole Wheat French Crepes #102058. This is a nice company dish, easy to prepare, especially if made in stages. Some can even be frozen and just popped in the oven. If you plan to freeze crepes, use only fresh ingredients to start with. This is from Cook Now, Serve Later Cookbook. Enjoy! This recipe makes more sauce than needed so save some out, then add more as desired.
This is from The Ultimate Weight Solution Cookbook by Dr. Phil McGraw. This is a delicious vegetarian entree with the unusual addition of Swiss chard(a plant so high in vitamins and minerals that it has been deemed worthy of growing on planetary space stations!) This is TexMex, but also Spanish and Mexican influenced.
Wow- earthy brussels sprouts cooked in a sugar-vinegar mixture- becomes heavenly! Taken from Better Homes & Gardens magazine, and upgraded!
Brussels sprouts are hugely popular in Great Britain, where consumption far exceeds that of the United States.
The exact origins of Brussels sprouts are unknown, but history places the vegetable in Brussels, Belgium, sometime in the sixteenth century. Thomas Jefferson is credited with introducing Brussels sprouts to the United States. He brought the plant to Virginia from Paris in 1821.
This delicious recipe came from the American Dairy Association,courtesy of Home Cooking. Packed with oats, cranberries, and buttermilk, this is a treat for the eyes and the tummy! Cranberries are grown in the Mid West, New England and Canada!
Walnuts, feta, and lemon in the filling, and sweet, juicy currants in the tomato sauce, fragrant with sherry and cinnamon. All this adds up to an anything but bland zucchini dish, true to its Greek lineage. Straight from the Moosewood Restaraunt New Classic cookbook! Serve this with a crisp cucumber salad and some Provencal Olives, Braised Olives in Tomato Sauce, or Kalamata Olives with Roasted Garlic for a meal that is complete! Enjoy!