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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Real Food Fundamentals
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    127 recipes in

    Real Food Fundamentals

    Getting as close to real, whole food as possible. Not all of the recipes are 100% natural ingredients so use your judgment if you see something that doesn't jive with the overall philosophy.
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    From freecoconutrecipes.com, this biscuit recipe calls for coconut and almond flour instead of wheat flour.

    Recipe #448182

    A great topper for the gluten free biscuits, Together they make a hardy, low carb breakfast.

    Recipe #448184

    Fantastic addition to any meal.

    Recipe #435383

    Feels like you're cheating and actually eating pizza! A must try and soooo simple too. Please if possible use pizza sauce made by L. E. Roselli's. It's their Low Carb Pizza Sauce and only has 2 carbs for 1/4 cup!! It's the best sauce I've found. I buy it by the case and one jar is enough to do 4 BIG Portabella Pizzas. They are located in N.J. but I get it at my local Low Carb store here in Florida. Get the sauce!! It makes the pizza. Serve with a nice big green salad.

    Recipe #425203

    Low-carb alternative to mashed potatoes. Load up with toppings for a twice-baked-type dish.

    Recipe #351271

    2 Reviews |  By GIBride

    This is the healthiest, cheapest, and best way to make yogurt without the preservatives and unhealthy sugars frequently used in store-bought brands. It is great as a snack and can be used with any variety of veggies or fruits. There are tons of ways to prepare it!

    Recipe #256581

    If you're looking for a healthy kim chi recipe, you've stumbled upon the right page on the world wide web. This is a printer-friendly version of our recipe for healthy kim chi. For a look at this recipe in pictures, please view:

    Recipe #395555

    Fermented Tea Kvass. This recipe is for about a gallon and a half. It is an 11 day process but once you start, you just can't stop. You need a 2 gallon glass or safe ceramic crock and some cheese cloth for a lid. A clean room averaging 78 degrees. Avoid any major temperature spikes.You will need to purchase a SCOBY culture and build up to this size. There is a great guy on ebay - search ebay for the bacteriapimp or go to GEM cultures (where I got my scoby). I'm not into retailing but if you are local to the so cal OC area and want to pick one up I'll give you a scoby and some drink after a harvest. more information on SCOBYs: Symbiotic Culture of Bacteria and Yeast can be found from wikipedia - here is a link http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kombucha#Biology_of_kombucha NEVER ever put your SCOBY into contact with metal, and keep out of the sun. Be kind to your SCOBY it is a living organism. Keep everything as sterile and clean as possible - rinsed with filtered water and air dried. Do not use dish-washing soap to clean anything related to this drink. ONLY use vinegar water to clean... and that's filtered water - not unfiltered muni tap water b/c of the Chlorine. The SCOBY feeds on the sugar and tannins in the tea (like making beer) and converts the drink into the healthy effervescent tart Kombucha. You must refrigerate the drink or it will continue to ferment and turn to vinegar as the SCOBY is a kin to the cultures used to make some vinegars. Wait - your excited and don't want to wait for the mail to receive your purchased scoby - try this - the $4 dollar alternative: buy an 8 oz bottle of organic Kombucha tea from a health food store. Find the one that has the the biggest bits and gooey strings floating in the bottle that you can find...and start small scale in a 1 quart mason jar!! take ALL the bits collected from the store brand bottle of K-tea and 4 oz of the store bought K-tea as the base - put in a 1 quart wide mouth mason jar. and start same process as my big recipe... fill with strong - room temp sweet organic tea (sweet tea ratio would be 1 qt boiled water, two tea bags, heavy with the sugar about 3/4 cup b/c you need to entice the culture to feed on the sugared tea so it will grow) cut the bottom off of a brown lunch sack to make a tube to keep the jar in the dark. - give at least 10 days no disturbance - a brand new film of a scoby will grow on the surface of the tea and thicken up eventually. from that batch - double everything - go to a 2 quart mason jar. enjoy enjoy enjoy. note - some batches taste vinegary some do not - it's all about how long you let the culture grow at room temp before transferring to refrigeration and cutting off the fresh air supply by bottle capping. my last batch is on the sweet side, my current batch will not be so sweet. I continuously brew - but I clean between brewings to care for my scobys and to separate the layers. Each scoby produces a second layer of scoby like a stack of pancakes. You only need one layer - so I have a stash of several scobys in the fridge to give away. from the one gallon glass size - they are about 5" in diameter. my ceramic jar scoby for 2 gallons is the size of a dinner plate, and quite heavy. beautifully amazing to look at too.

    Recipe #317327

    Beet Kvass is a unique tasty slightly tart and salty health beverage. It is lacto-ferment beverage high in nutrients, healthy for the blood, and a nice liver cleanser. And oh wow, I just remembered that my first batch tasted awful. It was too salty because I used store bought commercial whey instead of homemade liquid whey. Commercial whey is concentrated and already salted and I was still experimenting er..ah… perfecting my technique. I thought I didn’t have to bother with all the basics principals of heirloom folk drinks. HA! Yes you do. Search for my Whey recipe. Beet Kvass takes 3 days to properly ferment. You are essentially making a tea made of chopped up organic beets. The beets can be used twice with a little less water for the second batch and 1 tsp of salt if using a cup of the 1st batch of Beet Kvass as carryover. Again with everything I do, please keep clean sterile glass jars – NO DISH-SOAP!!! Use Vinegar water to clean all, and the final rinse with filtered water not the muni-tap water due to the chlorine and the fact that it will kill your ferment culture. You will need a one gallon glass jar. I bought mine at… you guessed it – a second hand store - during the summer. Three days means 72 hours from begin to fridge. Refrigeration slows down the fermenting to nearly a standstill. You can reserve a cup and a few chunks of Beet to keep fermenting at room temperature to make a Beet Vinaigrette for salads in 7 days. But this I have not done myself.

    Recipe #317490

    This is a delicious and well known Vietnamese dish which you can prepare in your own home. Many traditional Vietnamese recipes are prepared in a clay pot, which is first soaked in water before being placed in a cold oven. As the pot heats up in the oven, tiny water particles are released, causing a pressure-steaming effect to cook the food. The result? Intensified flavour and tenderness, retention of nutrients and vitamins, and a wonderful aroma when the lid is removed. If using your clay pot for the first time, submerge it and the lid overnight in cold water, then proceed with the recipe. Thereafter the pot and lid need only be soaked for 15 minutes prior to using. It is important to use an unglazed clay pot, not a terra cotta baking pot with glazed interior and unglazed exterior. When removing the hot clay pot from the oven, always set it on a cloth pad or towel rather than a cold surface, or the sudden change in temperature may crack the pot. Preparation time for this recipe does not include soaking the pot or the time needed to marinate the chicken.

    Recipe #114177

    3 Reviews |  By Talal

    Limey fajita marinade.

    Recipe #362937

    This is a long time family favorite, I make this quite often in the fall and winter season, if desired you could add some cooked crumbled bacon, this recipe can easily be doubled.

    Recipe #71245

    11 Reviews |  By Sidd

    I came up with this recipe on a cold rainy night. I am on the South Beach Diet and wanted some soup and came up with this one. Something a little different from your run of the mill Chicken Noodle Soup.

    Recipe #76077

    Amazingly good, chewy cookies. You won't miss the flour

    Recipe #414974

    A different type of coleslaw - very tasty!

    Recipe #27388

    32 Reviews |  By Evie*

    Rosemary and lamb together are delicious.

    Recipe #12847

    A wonderful summer recipe.

    Recipe #129720

    This is my version of the popular dish with a bit of Thai mixed in and using mostly ingredients that I have around the house. There are lots of things you could add to this... for example celery and red pepper

    Recipe #426747

    This is originally a shrimp gumbo recipe, but it's gumbo, so you can add whatever turns you on. I always eat it with more than just a few dashes of Tabasco. I hope you like it.

    Recipe #32042

    Elegant, but very easy and good! NOTE: If you use whitefish caviar add about 1 tsp to the cream cheese mixture because it will color the mixture gray. Use the rest on top. If using the red caviar - you can just use the red all on the top of the cream cheese mix. I think 1 small jar is 2oz, but if I'm wrong on the wieght - it's a small jar... sorry!!!!

    Recipe #260096

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