Download 500 High Fiber Recipes: Fight Diabetes, High Cholesterol, by Dick Logue PDF

By Dick Logue

A high-fiber cookbook that's stable for the center and provides you virtually the main number of any cookbook out there. 500 High-Fiber Recipes proves that upping fiber doesn’t suggest slicing style, or spending hours within the kitchen on complex recipes.
filled with every little thing from savory stews to candy treats, readers get high-fiber types of meals they notion they'd to renounce like breads, pasta dishes, and cakes. It’s effortless to stick the high fibre path whilst readers locate chapters devoted to each yearning conceivable together with foreign cuisines, from Cajun and Mexican to Italian and Asian.

Show description

Read or Download 500 High Fiber Recipes: Fight Diabetes, High Cholesterol, High Blood Pressure, and Irritable Bowel Syndrome with Delicious Meals That Fill You Up and Help You Shed Pounds! PDF

Best cooking books

The New Students' Cook Book: Fab Food to Feed Your Face!

This is often the publication to take with you should you depart domestic. It is aware that you're residing on a provide. And that you really want to save cash, since you have higher activities with it than devour it! it's the excellent advisor to survival cookery. Let's face it, such a lot people scholars aren't born cooks. yet we nonetheless need to consume!

The Pickled Pantry: From Apples to Zucchini, 185 Recipes for Pickles, Relishes, Chutneys & More

Half-Sour Dill Pickles. Salt-Cured Dilly Beans. Sauerkraut. Kimchi. vintage sizzling Sauce. Cortido with Cilantro. Rosemary Onion Confit. Italian Tomato have fun with. Chow Chow. Korean-Style Pickled Garlic. With Andrea Chesman's professional information, you'll love making those and dozens of different clean, modern recipes for pickling every thing from apples to zucchini.

In Winter's Kitchen

The explosive progress of the neighborhood nutrition circulate is rarely information: Michael Pollan's books promote thousands and the unfold of farm-to-table eating places is essentially viral. yet demands a “food revolution" come quite often from a zone the place the temperature not often varies various levels.

Extra resources for 500 High Fiber Recipes: Fight Diabetes, High Cholesterol, High Blood Pressure, and Irritable Bowel Syndrome with Delicious Meals That Fill You Up and Help You Shed Pounds!

Sample text

Ones that we can produce are characterized as nonessential. Glutamic acid is a nonessential amino acid, and our bodies synthesize about 50 grams of free glutamic acid every day. It plays a major part in the synthesis of other nonessential amino acids in our bodies. From their daily food intake, adults typically ingest 10–20 grams of protein-bound glutamic acid and about 2 grams of free glutamic acid, normally in the form of glutamate. The salts that can be formed from glutamic acid are called glutamates.

As explained a little later in this chapter, this was why we chose to take this versatile soup stock from the kitchen to the laboratory, in an effort to unlock more of the secrets of umami. Japanese dashi: The textbook example of umami synergy Dashi is mentioned for the first time in Japanese writings from the eighth century in connection with the fish sauce katsuo-irori, an extract of dried bonito (katsuo) boiled in water. ’ It is a water extract made up of two ingredients, konbu and katsuobushi, which contribute glutamate and ribonucleotides, respectively.

These can be chosen by consulting the tables at the back of the book. And then, armed with knowledge of the synergistic properties of umami, all that remains is to experiment with different combinations and methods of preparation until the desired taste is achieved. It becomes an exciting venture into the realm of molecular gastronomy. Practitioners of the New Nordic Cuisine have a dogma that all ingredients must be from the region. One can remain faithful to the idea of the traditional Japanese dashi while using local seaweeds, such as sugar kelp, winged kelp, or dulse, as a source of glutamate.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.32 of 5 – based on 21 votes