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    187 Recipes

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    30 Reviews |  By Roosie

    From Canadian Living magazine. Recommended for tofu lovers and/or fans of Thai-inspired dishes.

    Recipe #147326

    1 Reviews |  By Roosie

    Why just about anything with wheat germ in it is titled "California" I'll never know, but I love the stuff. This recipe is adapted from Gene Opton's book, "Honey: A Connoisseur's Guide".

    Recipe #138104

    8 Reviews |  By Roosie

    Adapted from The Seasonal Detox Diet, by Carrie L’Esperance. There has been a lot in the news lately about the amazing healing properties of turmeric, a free-radical-fighting antioxidant-rich spice that has been hailed as a defense against both cancer and Alzheimer’s.

    Recipe #136256

    40 Reviews |  By Roosie

    I love these cookies. They are crunchy and chewy and creamy and warm and good. I have been known to let the kids have them for breakfast when I want to sleep in on a Saturday morning. But that is a secret, so don't tell anyone. ;-)

    Recipe #130829

    6 Reviews |  By Roosie

    Keep in the fridge for hungry children to snack on, or put in healthy lunch boxes for a protein rich desert. This is a great recipe for people who don't like tofu. They can get friendly with it in a nonthreatening atmosphere. This pudding uses fruit as it's only sweetener. You will be surprised at just how sweet and delicious the combination of bananas and dates can be.

    Recipe #130827

    4 Reviews |  By Roosie

    Most tofu puddings are chocolate, but not this one. Soft tofu makes the best puddings. If you only have firm tofu, you can try to make the recipe with it, but you will need to add a little water (maybe 1/4-cup or so), and blend it for about twice as long. Even then, the pudding may have a slightly grainy texture, although, it will taste just as good. This is a great recipe, especially with walnuts sprinkled on top. The pudding is rich and creamy and very satisfying.

    Recipe #130823

    2 Reviews |  By Roosie

    This is an Ecuadorian recipe which I got from the book, "South American Cooking". The author suggests that it is good for tailgate parties. Unusual and maybe even a little "weird", but one of those combos that surprises you with how good it is. This would halve easily if you're not feeling daring and would rather make a smaller quantity. :)

    Recipe #123931

    3 Reviews |  By Roosie

    "The best way to eat this butter is to have it thickly spread on a folded over sandwich in each hand, a bottle of juice between your feet, and to have a loved one pulling you down a country road in your red wagon. Fall is the traditional time to enjoy this scenario, but other seasons work as well. In case of snowy conditions, a sled may replace the wagon. In case a country road is not available, city sidewalks make a good substitute." From www.hillbillyhousewife.com

    Recipe #123837

    21 Reviews |  By Roosie

    Baked oatmeal is so yummy and if you haven't tried it, you're missing out! This recipe is special in several respects- for one, it contains not only rolled oats, but also oat bran and steel-cut oats. It's also not too high in fat and you mix in some fruit of your choosing, for an extra tasty treat. Delicious and healthy, this is the kind of special breakfast you can feel good about serving your family in the morning. Enjoy! (From BH&G)

    Recipe #117969

    8 Reviews |  By Roosie

    I love muffins. I have included OAMC/freezer instructions for these as well.

    Recipe #117968

    1 Reviews |  By Roosie

    This recipe is from the book "Herbal Teas". It is supposed to be good for colds, but it has a nice flavor for everyday use too. Echinancea is useful for fighting off colds and flu, especially at the onset of symptoms. Catnip eases symptoms of colds, flus and bronchitis and is very calming and relaxing. Yarrow is useful for the onset of colds anf flu and can cause heat flushing, which is good for breaking a fever. Lemon balm contains antiviral components, good for fighting colds and flu. Barb Fahs, the creator of this tea recommends decocting it to make the tea stronger and have more visible results, but I usually will just brew it. I have included instructions for either method. Time is for the decoction process. The recipe can also easily be reducted or increased, just keep the proportions the same.

    Recipe #114106

    2 Reviews |  By Roosie

    Another tea from the book "Herbal Teas". The ingredients sound kind of strange, like stuff you would expect to see in the ingredients for a chicken recipe rather than a tea recipe, but it tastes really nice. Fennel helps expel mucus accumulations and soothes coughs and throats. Ginger is warming and helps relieve colds, coughs and flu symptoms. Rosehips are extremely high in vitamins A, E, K, P and especially C. One cup of rosehips has as much vitamin C as 150 oranges! They're also very rich in bioflavinoids and help ward off sore throats and colds. Sage is calming and helps of easy lung congestion, making it very useful for colds and flus. Thyme is very good for throat, broncial and lung disorders and has antispasmotic, excpectorant and sedative properties and is a strong antiseptic and germicide. If you would like to make this a dry mix, you could use 1 Tbs each dry ginger (the bits, not the powder) and dried orange peel- this will increase the servings to 18.

    Recipe #114107

    39 Reviews |  By Roosie

    This is a vegan substitute for eggs in baked goods. It could probably work in casseroles too, but don't try scrambled eggs with this! ;)

    Recipe #104832

    34 Reviews |  By Roosie

    I was astounded to see there was only vegan banana bread recipe on 'Zaar! Here's one more. ;) From theppk.com

    Recipe #104529

    25 Reviews |  By Roosie

    When I was little, I always wanted some coffee because my parents were always drinking it... but it tasted gross (I like it now though, haha). I think this would be great to serve your kids with dessert while the grown-ups enjoy their coffee. This is a great and very healthful drink for kids or grown-ups to enjoy. It sounds a little odd, but it actually tastes very good and can act as a good alternative to coffee for adults (who don't want the caffeine) or kids (who don't like coffee!) Molasses is a good source of Vitamin B6 and Selenium, and a very good source of Calcium, Iron, Magnesium, Potassium, Copper and Manganese. I make mine with blackstrap, but you can use the lighter variety if you (or your kids) prefer. I got this idea/recipe from a peculiar cookbook from the 70s for sugar-free (and artifical sweetener-free) diets called "The Ecological Eclair."

    Recipe #104302

    6 Reviews |  By Roosie

    I haven't tried these, but the word on the street is that they are excellent vegan and gluten free cookies. A nice plus? You can eat the dough without worrying about raw eggs. :) From theppk.com

    Recipe #103512

    3 Reviews |  By Roosie

    This is untried by me and comes from The Herb Quarterly, spring 2000 issue. I love lavender!! Cook time includes estimated chill time of 30 minutes.

    Recipe #100640

    6 Reviews |  By Roosie

    I haven't tried this, but I like the sound of it! I got it from the Simple Living message boards, but the poster said they just got it from somewhere on the internet. By the way- the rice, oats, groats, or whatever should be raw.

    Recipe #100276

    67 Reviews |  By Roosie

    "These are brownie-like and chewy. Be careful not to overbake them, they may seem like they aren't done after 10 minutes but they are! See the variations for Chewy Chocolate Cherry Cookies and Chocolate Hazelnut (or almond or walnut or whatever) Cookies at the bottom of the directions." Recipe from the Post Punk Kitchen (www.thePPK.com) and accredited to Isa.

    Recipe #99094

    9 Reviews |  By Roosie

    This recipe is easy-peasy to make vegan by subbing margarine or oil for the butter and leaving off the whipped cream. "This recipe is quite old, and is traditionally a Christmas dessert. I have taken it to several LLL meetings and always get requests for the recipe." - Janice Trevail of Catskill, NY. This recipe was published in the La Leche League International cookbook, Whole Foods for the Whole Family.

    Recipe #98990

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