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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / My New Vegan Cancer Diet
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    111 recipes in

    My New Vegan Cancer Diet

    Right now I am on a no protein, no sugar diet. 80% raw food, 20% cooked. No beans, no soy products, no spicy foods, no canned or frozen foods. Everything fresh. So I am putting recipes in here I know I can eat, with modifications(such as leaviing out black pepper and chiles).
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    Recipe #513587

    Try this spicy vegan cheese sauce in veggie wraps, on kale chips, nori rolls, over steamed veggies, as a queso dip, mixed in quinoa, millet and amaranth, over quinoa or brown rice pasta noodles. It’s sublime and the options are endless. From One Green Planet.

    Recipe #512117

    Packing a powerhouse of nutrients, this light & energizing salad will have you bursting with energy. It makes a lot so you can enjoy it all week long for easy, energizing lunches.Don't skip the currants and raisins as it adds a much needed sweetness to balance out the vegetables and lemon juice. Good drizzled with a touch of maple syrup just before serving. Feel free to use any herbs and spices you wish. From ohsheglows, inspired by Whole Foods.

    Recipe #511196

    My friend made me some sunflower seed milk and it was delicious. She used apple juice instead of water. You could substitute some or all apple juice if you like, leaving out or reducing the maple syrup or honey. You do need to soak the sunflower seeds at least 8 hours.

    Recipe #510908

    Kokkoh is used as an infant formula broth made from whole grains, seeds and legumes lightly toasted and ground to a powder(in this recipe using brown rice only). It was first brought to Western culture by Sakura Nyoichi, better known as George Ohsawa, as part of the Macrobiotic Diet, based a recipe widely used in traditional Japan and most commonly eaten as a breakfast cereal. From cafemom. Kokkoh is recommended as both a substitute for mother's milk and a means of weaning infants from it. (In the former case the recipe often calls only for brown rice ground to a fine powder and water.) Besides its soft and easily digestible texture, kokkoh is recommended as such because its mixture has a high and varied protein content; combined, the amino acids in each of the ingredients described at the outset include virtually all those needed for consumption. It is thus especially well suited for the growth needs of a child. When used solely for weaning, it is recommended that kokkoh be introduced at between 8 months and a year of age. It may be used as breast milk substitute as early as five months, but with a larger proportion of water, in order to further dilute the mixture. Kokkoh is also an important part of the macrobiotic diet, in accordance with the diet's heavy emphasis upon grains. Along with its use as a means of weaning, kokkoh is a common breakfast food among macrobiotic eaters of all ages.

    Recipe #510815

    This traditional Iranian mixture of nuts, seeds, and dried fruits is a staple of winter solstice celebrations. This recipe came from December 2012 issue of Saveur, along with Ramin Ganeshram's story Midnight Snack.

    Recipe #506261

    A nice and tasty salad from Armenia. From the Art of Armenian and Middle Eastern Cooking.

    Recipe #504077

    You'll need a watermelon, a can of coconut milk, and some shredded coconut. watermelon, a can of coconut milk, and some shredded coconut. If you want to get fancy, you can add things like crushed pineapple or papaya, too. A squeeze of lime juice brightens up the flavors.

    Recipe #503380

    Refreshing, tastes good and healthy too! Found on Pinterest by Dr. Oz.

    Recipe #500684

    Honey(raw organic is best) is one of nature’s miracles. It is a delicious ingredient in many foods, has antibacterial properties, works as a humectant (keeps things moist), soothes a cough or sore throat, and makes your tea about 1,000 better-and that’s just scratching the surface really. Whether you’re using it as a sweetener, or trying to kick a cough, it’s just plain useful. Here are 5 flavors (and a general method) to infuse your honey and make it that much more wonderful. From everydayroots.

    Recipe #500263

    Telba is a healthy and refreshingly creamy beverage. Be careful how much you drink, though. Telba is a mild laxative. From whats4eats.

    Recipe #500050

    Simple and delicious! Made with coconut cream and strawberries. Adapted from Immer Wachsen and tweaked.Cooking time is freezing time. Feel free to substitute your favorite fruit! Blueberries are wonderful and peaches are a favorite.

    Recipe #499509

    My daughter in law posted this on facebook so she wouldn't lose it, and I don't want to lose it either! So put here for safekeeping: :) You can use the ingredients suggested or try whatever fruit you like. From Health and Wealth.

    Recipe #499439

    Try sprouting chickpeas, then making hummus! Lots more nutrition and it tastes good too! Instructions for sprouting are included. Prep time does not include the sprouting. So plan to sprout 2-4 days before making recipe. Recipe for hummus from Meghan Pearson,Culinary Nutrition Expert and posted on Huffpost Living, Canada.

    Recipe #496813

    Made by Cookie and Kate and posted on their blog. Healthy and addictive if you like this kind of thing, which I do.

    Recipe #493020

    Full of protein and complex carbs and low in fat, just the thing for a warrior going into battle, or an average American returning from cooporate combat and looking for something quick and easy for dinner. Got this fromt the Chew cookbook, by Daphne Oz. Right up my alley!

    Recipe #491072

    A very simple and delicious smoothie made with ingredients you probably have on hand. You may change the berries to your favorite. Adapted from whole living.

    Recipe #475307

    A great healthy vegetable juice with some options from the How It All Vegan cookbook.

    Recipe #467839

    A great recipe from Melody Pretttyman. This takes the place of Parmesan cheese wonderfully.

    Recipe #467257

    I came across this and wowsa, what a great idea! I no longer have to search for bacon bits that do not contain natrural flavoring! So easy to make at home.You can add the maple extract or not, it's good both ways. I used an idea from a reviewer to tweek the recipe just a little. Thank you Joni Marie Newman. Update: I have added more flavor by using soy sauce and molasses.

    Recipe #456710

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