To create a gluten free flour blend, pick one ingredient from each line, according to what your diet allows and what you have on hand. Ideally, use 5 different flours for the best blend.
Assemble the sandwich on the toasted English Muffin, beginning with the cheese, bacon and tomato. Sprinkle the tomato with flaked sea salt. Top the salted tomato with fresh spinach leaves and a sunny egg. Finish with fresh ground pepper.
Over the fire, vegetables like carrots and bell peppers become even sweeter. Blend them into chilled soup for a riot of sweet, sour, salty and fiery flavors. Want even more Asian-style flavor? Stir 1 teaspoon of fish sauce (if tolerated) into soup before serving. If using thicker carrots, slice them in half lengthwise so they can cook through before charring too much on the outsides.
Step up your grilled chicken game with these meaty drumsticks that are bathed in a naturally sweet plum sauce. Wedges of crispy sweet potato are a perfect sidekick. If feeding a big backyard crowd, you can easily double or triple the plum sauce, chicken and sweet potatoes. To allow the inside of the potato wedges to finish cooking before the outsides become completely charred, it’s best to parboil the potatoes in a pot of water just until slightly tender. If you have a large grill, you can cook the sweet potatoes and chicken at the same time. If not, cook the chicken and then cover to keep warm while you prepare the potato wedges.
Pork tenderloin is often overlooked when it comes to grilling but it’s a fuss-free protein to cook and tends to resist drying out more than chicken breast. Top it off with this flame-licked salsa for a taco night worth remembering.
Grilling imbues wedges of romaine lettuce with smoky flavor and tender texture and it makes cherry tomatoes become impossibly sweet. Add a chunky vegetable-bean medley and a punchy pesto dressing, and you’ve got an extraordinary salad.
This dish is super-food synergy. You’ve got the top source of thiamine for dinner, surrounded by all-star kale. Pork chops from an animal raised on a pasture will bring extra flavor, more nutrients and better fats. Pork pairs well with sweet flavors like golden caramelized onions and juicy sweet oranges, plus you’ll get a boost of vitamin C and phytonutrients from these and the kale. Patience is the key to caramelizing onions. Cook them slowly; lower the heat if they start to stick or burn around the edges.
Few things say “family meal” like a roasted bird. Stop in at your local Italian deli to get provisions for this homey roasted chicken, as it likely carries the best-quality brands of jarred goods. You’ll appreciate the flavor that the salty anchovies and olives impart to the chicken meat when they rest under the skin during roasting. No need to truss the bird before roasting, as the lemons inside the cavity keep the meat moist while providing a note of citrus.
This recipe is a foolproof way to hear “Now that’s a perfect steak!” Preheating the skillet is key, and cast iron is recommended—it gets hotter compared with other skillets, resulting in a nice sear. Ditch the traditional potatoes for this cauliflower mash; it delivers 75 percent fewer carbs and more vitamin C.
To make the sauce, whisk together vinegar, tamari, chili paste, garlic and ginger in a bowl until well combined. Continuing to whisk, slowly pour in the garlic oil and sesame oil until all ingredients are thoroughly combined and sauce is emulsified. Serve wedges of quick bread drizzled with Asian Dipping Sauce, topped with remaining kimchi.