Thanks to an increasing interest in cultivating health-conscious habits, salads have never been more popular. This vintage recipe book from the early 20th century presents 200 fast and easy-to-follow suggestions for preparing salads and dressings that will jazz up any meal. No special culinary skills are required, and the fixings are all easily obtained from any supermarket or grocer.
Organized by ingredient, the recipes include green and vegetable salads; meat, poultry, and game salads; fish salads; and fruit salads. The final two chapters provide a tasty assortment of recipes for dressings. A brief but charming Introduction offers a flavorful history of salad-making.
Salads are perfect for every occasion. From cold to hot, side salads to main meals, 500 Salads is the ultimate guide for anyone who likes their food fast, healthy, and fresh. These delicious recipes provide inspiration and delectable flavor combinations for salads of all kinds including; classic salads, light salads, warm salads, grain & bean salads, pasta salads, slaws & shredded salads, main course salads, and fruit salads.
'Best American Side Dishes' presents 500 recipes for appetizers, salads, and casseroles to accompany a main course, with step-by-step illustrations of techniques, descriptions of test processes, and sidebars for equipment and ingredients.
What makes the tastiest salad? Great ingredients, of course, plus a beautifully balanced dressing and a bit of crunchy texture. This book has all the fixings for those looking for lunch or savory supper ideas and inspirations: 35 recipes for dressings, 10 toppings, 10 composed salads that bring all the elements together perfectly, and more than 20 vibrant photographs. Each dressing recipe is paired with suggestions for which greens work best, and add-ons (toasted nuts, roasted vegetables, cooked grains) that provide great options for the best salads all year long.
1 Spiralizer. 100s of Mouthwatering Recipes.
Goodbye pasta cravings, hello zoodles. The Big 10 Paleo Spiralizer Cookbook helps you make the most out of the fresh, scrumptious vegetable noodles you'll be creating with your spiralizer. Featuring a heaping helping of healthy (and delectable) paleo recipes, this spiralizer cookbook makes sure you'll never miss pasta again.
Split into 10 chapters--each focusing on a different vegetable--The Big 10 Paleo Spiralizer Cookbook makes picking the right recipe easy. Clear nutrition facts simplify macronutrient balancing, while convenient labels let you know if a recipe is vegan, raw, dairy-free, or more at a glance.
The Big 10 Paleo Spiralizer Cookbook includes:
- 10 Vegetables--Go beyond zucchini and summer squash--spiralize beets, carrots, butternut squash, sweet potatoes, cucumbers, broccoli, turnips, cabbage, and bell peppers.
- 100 Recipes--From Creamy Fettuccini Alfredo to Turnip Curly Fries, this spiralizer cookbook reimagines classic dishes with a delightful and delicious paleo twist.
- 300 Variations--This spiralizer cookbook spices things up with flavorful variations for every dish, ensuring you have plenty of ways to prepare every plate.
Discover why the spiralizer is a fantastic paleo partner with The Big 10 Paleo Spiralizer Cookbook.
Kale is being called "the new beef", "the queen of greens" and "a nutritional powerhouse."
Kale is low in calorie, high in fiber and has zero fat.
In Cooking With Kale Rena Patten brings another beautiful ilistrated book this time sharing with us the benifits of Kale.
Kale is one of the healthiest vegetables around and one way to be sure to enjoy the maximum nutrition and flavor from kale is to cook it properly.
With over 70 new recipes and stunning photography, Rena gives easy recipes on cooking with Kale and the health benefits that using Kale as a main ingredient or part of your meal is easy to cook.
A collection of 60 recipes for turning ordinary salads into one-dish worthy meals.
Does anybody need a recipe to make a salad? Of course not. But if you want your salad to hold strong in your lunch bag or carry the day as a one-bowl dinner, dressing on lettuce isn't going to cut it.
Make way for Mighty Salads, in which the editors of Food52 present sixty salads hefty with vegetables, meats, grains, beans, fish, seafood, pasta, and bread. Think shrimp and radicchio tossed in a bacon vinaigrette, a make-ahead jumble of white beans with charred lemon and fennel, slow-roasted duck and apples scattered across spicy greens. It's comforting food made captivating by simply charring one ingredient or marinating another--shaving some, or roasting a bunch.
But because we don't always follow recipes, there are also loose formulas for confident off-roading, as well as back-pocket tips and genius tricks for improving any old salad. Because once you know how to fix too-salty dressing, wash greens once and for all, keep an avocado from browning, and even sprout your own grains, the humble salad starts looking a lot more interesting--and a whole lot more like dinner.
Greens--collard, turnip, mustard, and more--are a defining staple of southern food culture. Seemingly always a part of the southern plate, these cruciferous vegetables have been crucial in the nourishing of generations of southerners. Having already been celebrated in operatic terms--composer Price Walden's Leaves of Green includes this lyrical note: From age to age the South has hollered / The praises of the toothsome collard--greens now get their leafy culinary due in Thomas Head's Savor the South(R) cookbook.
Head provides a fascinating culinary and natural history of greens in the South, as well as an overview of the many varieties of edible greens that are popular in the region. Including practical information about cultivation, selection, and preparation, Head also shows how greens are embraced around the world for their taste and healthfulness. The fifty-three recipes run from classic southern potlikker styles to new southern and global favorites. From Basic Southern Greens to Turnip Green Tarts to Greens Punjabi-Style, cooks will find plenty of inspiration to go green.
A guide to creating perfectly fresh--and transportable--salads. Put down that sandwich Here you'll find healthy and delicious lunch ideas to get you through the year. Who wants a soggy salad for lunch? The trick to a perfectly fresh and crisp salad that can be kept in the refrigerator the night before is all about the layering: the dressing at the base, followed by protein or grains, then nuts or seeds, with the leafy greens and herbs on top. When you're ready to eat the salad, turn the jar out into a bowl and enjoy immediately Jar Salads contains fifty-two deliciously inventive salads--a new one for every week of the year. From a Mexican-inspired vegetarian taco salad to a Vietnamese pork and-vermicelli-noodle salad, and classic salad combinations, Jar Salads has all tastes covered. All you need is a screw-top mason jar and a bunch of fresh ingredients. This year, get inspired to get healthy