Mango - vegetarian recipes

Try it! You will enjoy it!

Basic Brown Bread (Gluten-Free)

Daddojanam recipe | andhra style curd rice | bagalabath

Asian Veggie Noodles

Raw Chocolate Mousse










Mango vegetarian recipes

Savory Fruit Recipes to Spice up Your Summer Meals

August 5 2019 Meatless Monday 

Savory Fruit Recipes to Spice up Your Summer MealsGrilled and savory fruit recipes are a great way to mix-up your summer menu with new flavors. Watermelon, peaches and pineapple are fantastic grilling options that are easy to make and add a delicious pop of sweet and smoky taste to a variety of dishes. Berries, mangoes and citrus fruits ramp up the style and flavor of any salad, grain bowl or soup. The possibilities are endless. Check out a few of our favorite savory summer fruit recipes that are packed with fresh and enticing tastes sure to impress your friends, family and dinner guests. Grilled Pineapple Watermelon Salad from Sweet Potato Soul   Grilled Watermelon Pineapple Teriyaki Burger from Beyond Meat   Strawberry Kale Salad with Almonds from Apples & Onions Apple Basil Paninis from the Verdant Life Mango Chayote Sunflower Seed Salad from Sprouts in the Hood Sunrise Citrus Salad from Healthy Happy Life Pineapple Ginger Tofu over Edamame from The Pink Apron Curried Red Quinoa and Peach Salad from Oldways Want more recipe inspiration? Weve got tons of plant-based recipes to keep you cooking all summer long. Check them out here . Let us know which recipes are your favorites by tagging @MeatlessMonday in your plant-based cooking posts! #MeatlessMonday Meatless Monday is a global movement, followed by millions, with a simple message: one day a week, cut out meat for personal health and the health of the planet. To find out more, follow us on Facebook , Twitter , Pinterest , or Instagram ! The post Savory Fruit Recipes to Spice up Your Summer Meals appeared first on Meatless Monday.

Tofu and Mango Tacos

July 27 2019 VegKitchen 

Tofu and Mango Tacos These tacos are colorful, delicious, and perfect for summer!   Save Print Tofu and Mango Tofu Serves: 2   Ingredients 1 tsp garlic powder 1 tsp cumin ¼ tsp chili powder 1 block firm tofu, cut in small cubes 1 tbsp olive oil 1 small mango, chopped 1 green pepper, chopped 1 tomato 8 corn tortillas ½ cup red cabbage, grated 2 tbsp coriander leaves 2 limes Instructions Mix the spices together in a bowl. The post Tofu and Mango Tacos appeared first on VegKitchen.

Bourbon Mango Pulled Summer Squash Sandwiches

July 19 2019 Oh My Veggies 

Most of my worst ideas come to me in the middle of the night. The cats will wake me up or something else will startle me out of my sleep, and suddenly I’m thinking that I should really just quit my job and sell macaroons for a living. Or that it would be a good idea to pepper my thesis with hair metal lyrics just to see if my advisor notices. (Yes, these are real ideas that I had--and in the hours between midnight and 7am, somehow those ideas seemed really good.) The idea for this recipe popped into my head during one of these times--vegetarian pulled pork sandwiches! When I woke up the next morning, I had to figure out a way to execute this idea. I thought that seitan would be a good substitute for pork, but I realized that they don’t sell it at our local grocery store and it hardly seemed worth it to drive to Raleigh just for that. So somehow the seitan became julienned summer squash. I found a recipe for Bourbon-Mango Pulled Pork that piqued my interest, so I adapted that using yellow squash and zucchini instead of pork to make Bourbon Mango […]

Sattu Paratha

July 7 2019 Manjula's kitchen 

Sattu Paratha (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Sattu Paratha Sattu Paratha, Sattu Ka Paratha is made with spicy sattu filling, sattu is roasted chana flour. This is a popular paratha in state of Bihar. Sattu Paratha is a great breakfast treat and a good lunch box option. For Dough - 1 cup whole wheat flour (roti ka atta) - 1 tbsp oil -  1/­­2 tsp salt -  1/­­3 cup water to make dough (use as needed) Filling - 1 1/­­2 cup sattu, dailya, roasted chana flour - 2 tbsp oil - 1 1/­­4 tsp salt -  1/­­2 tsp cumin seeds (jeera) - 1/­­8 tsp asafetida (hing) - 1/­­8 tsp nigella seeds (kalonji) -  1/­­2 tsp mango powder (amchoor) -  1/­­4 tsp red chili powder - 1 tbsp green chili finely chopped -  1/­­3 cup water to make crumbly dough (use as needed) Also Need - 2 tbsp whole wheat flour (to roll the paratha) - 2 tbsp oil (to cook the paratha) Making Dough -  Mix flour, salt, and oil add water as needed to make a soft dough. Knead dough for about two minutes on a lightly greased surface to make the dough soft, smooth and pliable. Cover the dough and let the dough rest for at least ten minutes. Filling -  Mix all the filling ingredients together, sattu, salt, asafetida, cumin seeds, kalonji, mango powder and green chili, well. Add water as needed to bind all the ingredients together. Use just enough water, it should hold everything together. Making Paratha -  Divide the dough and filling into six equal parts and form into balls. Filling balls will be little bigger than dough. -  Roll dough into a 3 circle. Place a filling in the center. Pull the edges of the dough to wrap it around the sattu filling. Repeat to make all six balls. Let the filled balls settle three to four minutes. -  Meanwhile heat a heavy skillet on medium high heat until moderately hot. To test, sprinkle water on the skillet. If the water sizzles right away, the skillet is ready. -  Press the filled ball lightly on dry whole wheat flour from both sides. Using a rolling pin, roll the balls lightly to make six-inch circles, keeping the sealed side up. If the dough sticks to the rolling pin or rolling surface, lightly dust the parathas with dry flour. -  Place the paratha on the skillet. When the paratha starts to change color and begins to puff up, flip it over. You will notice some golden-brown spots. -  After a few seconds, drizzle one teaspoon of oil over the paratha. Flip the paratha again and lightly press the puffed areas with a spatula. -  Flip again and press with a spatula making sure the paratha is golden-brown from both sides. Repeat for the remaining parathas. Paratha are best served hot and crispy. Parathas can be kept at room temperature for up to two days wrapped in aluminum foil or in a covered container.  For later use, parathas can be refrigerated three to four days or frozen for up to a month. Re-heat using a skillet or oven. Serving Suggestions Parathas can be served with Plain Yogurt, Mango pickle, or with Aloo Tamatar ki Sabji , (Potatoes with spicy tomato gravy) a classic combination. What is Sattu The difference between  besan and sattu because they both look about the same. The difference being that whereas besan is the flour of raw gram, and sattu is the flour of the roasted gram. Roasting the besan it is not same as the flour of roasted chana. Sattu is also high in protein. The post Sattu Paratha appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Recipe | Spicy Mango Pizza with Black Beans & Zucchini

June 24 2019 Oh My Veggies 

Before we get to the Spicy Mango Pizza, I have something really important to share with you. Are you ready? I’m writing this post while sitting at a desk. And fine, maybe that doesn’t sound all that important to you, but it is to me. Because for the year and a half that I’ve been blogging, I’ve been writing most of my posts while sitting on the couch. And, more often than not, I’m half-watching episodes of Real Housewives or Mob Wives while writing. (“Oh,” you’re saying to yourself, “that explains a lot.”) But I’ve decided I need to be more professional with my blog. I need to have set hours for it. I need to have a place for it. I need to treat it like a business, not as a hobby. And not because I’m raking in big bucks as a blogger (ha!), but because when I treat it as a hobby, it has a way of encroaching on my free time. If I treat it like a business, my hope is that I’ll be able to set better boundaries with myself. (Although I neglected to mention I’m sitting at my desk writing this on a Saturday afternoon–well, […]

mango burfi recipe | mango barfi | mango coconut burfi recipe

June 11 2019 hebbar's kitchen 

mango burfi recipe | mango barfi | mango coconut burfi recipemango burfi recipe | mango barfi | mango coconut burfi recipe with step by step photo and video recipe. summer season india is very colorful and is full of tropical fruits. these fruits are not just relished by itself and is used heavily in indian cuisine to make beverages and desserts. one such popular indian sweet recipe is the mango coconut barfi known for its combination of mango and coconut flavor. The post mango burfi recipe | mango barfi | mango coconut burfi recipe appeared first on Hebbar's Kitchen.

Black Bean and Avocado Salad with Oranges or Mango

May 24 2019 VegKitchen 

Black Bean and Avocado Salad with Oranges or Mango Black beans, diced mango, and avocado taste heavenly together in this delicious salad. Fresh, perfectly ripe mangos are best, of course, but they’re not always in season and occasionally unreliable. Once in a while I like to take the guesswork out of mangos and use canned (organic), which is akin to using canned pineapple--you know exactly what you’re going to get. The post Black Bean and Avocado Salad with Oranges or Mango appeared first on VegKitchen.

Tangy Stuffed Okra

May 13 2019 Meatless Monday 

Okra is also referred to as ladies fingers and is a popular vegetable all over India. It is mostly cooked as a deep fried dish and occasionally as a stuffed delicacy. Sometimes it is coated with batter. Recipe and photo from Phaidons The Indian Vegetarian Cookbook, by Pushpesh Pant. Want more meatless recipes like this? Subscribe to our newsletter  for a weekly selection of plant-based recipes delivered right to your inbox! Serves 4 - 1 lb 10 oz/­­750 g okra, washed and dried well, slit lengthwise - scant 1/­­2 cup (3 1/­­2 fl oz/­­100 ml) vegetable oil - 1-2 teaspoons tomato puree - 1 tablespoon yellow chili powder - 1 teaspoon lemon juice - salt, to taste For the stuffing: - 1 tablespoon black salt - 4 1/­­2 teaspoons amchoor (mango powder) - 4 1/­­2 teaspoons ground anardana or lemon juice - 1 tablespoon ground black pepper - 4 1/­­2 teaspoons ground cumin - pinch of asafoetida (hing)   Directions: Blanch the okra in a large pan of salted, boiling water for about 2 minutes, then refresh in ice cold water. In a small bowl, mix all the stuffing ingredients, then stuff the okra with this mixture. Heat the oil in a large, heavy-based pan over medium heat, add the tomato puree and stuffed okra and gently stir-fry for 2-3 minutes, until cooked through. Sprinkle with yellow chili powder and lemon juice, mix well, and serve. The post Tangy Stuffed Okra appeared first on Meatless Monday.

Aam Ki Dal - Toor dal With Raw Mango - Instant pot

May 12 2019 Manjula's kitchen 

Aam Ki Dal - Toor dal With Raw Mango - Instant pot (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Aam Ki Dal - Toor Dal with Raw Mango - Instant Pot Kacche Aam Ki Dal is a very simple dal recipe but delicious. This is Toor dal with raw mango. The tanginess of raw mangoes gives a delicious flavor to dal. Today I am using Instant Pot, thats what I have been using instead pressure cooker.  - 1 cup toor dal (arhar dal) - 1/­­2 cup raw mango (peeled and cut into small pieces) - 1 tsp salt - 1/­­2 tsp turmeric (haldi) - 3 cups water Seasoning - 2 tbsp ghee (clarified butter) - 1/­­2 tsp cumin seeds (jeera) - 1/­­2 tsp mustard seeds (rai) - 1/­­8 tsp asafetida (hing) - 8 curry leaves - 1 tbsp green chili (cut into small pieces) - 2 dry red chilies - 1/­­4 tsp red chili powder -  Wash dal changing water few times.  - Put dal with 2 cups water into instant pot and add salt, turmeric, and mango. Close the cover and cook on high heat for 8 minutes. Recently I have been using instant pot instead pressure-cooker. It takes the same time as pressure cooker advantage is you dont have to watch over when it starts steaming and when it is time to turn off. You can take care other things. - After dal is done it should be soft. If needed add more water, dal should not be very thick. Dal will thicken as it sits. Make it more liquid than you want it to be. seasoning -  Heat ghee in a small saucepan. Test the heat by adding one cumin seed to the ghee; if it cracks immediately, the oil is ready. Turn off the heat, add the cumin seeds, and mustard seeds. When they begin to crack, add the asafetida, curry leaves, and green chilies. Stir for a few seconds. Add red chili powder and 1 tablespoon of water to prevent the spices from burning. Pour spice mix chaunk over hot dal, before serving. Notes, I have been using instant pot instead of pressure-cooker. Many people think it is a time saver, no it takes the same time as pressure cooker,  but it is hassle free you start and do other things you need to do, no watching over. it is also easy to clean. The post Aam Ki Dal – Toor dal With Raw Mango – Instant pot appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

mango custard recipe | mango fruit custard | mango custard dessert

April 29 2019 hebbar's kitchen 

mango custard recipe | mango fruit custard | mango custard dessertmango custard recipe | mango fruit custard | mango custard dessert with step by step photo and video recipe. dessert recipes and fruit based beverages are very common during the summer season. particularly the mangoes are heavily used in the tropical climates which would eventually help to bring down the body temperature. one such fusion and popular recipe is mango custard recipe known for its flavors and creaminess. The post mango custard recipe | mango fruit custard | mango custard dessert appeared first on Hebbar's Kitchen.

Self-Care Interview Series: Adriana Ayales

April 28 2019 Golubka Kitchen 

Self-Care Interview Series: Adriana Ayales Adriana Ayales is a rainforest herbalist from Costa Rica and the founder of herbal apothecary Anima Mundi. We are in love with Adriana’s world and creations, and so excited to share this interview. Routine -- Is routine important to you or do you like things to be more open and free? Although I love the grounded power of routine, I’m living in a phase of being open and free. With kids, and a beyond full time devotion to running a business, I just ride the waves as they come. I’ve learned to surrender that not everything has to look the way it should look. Lifes situations and patterning moves around like the seasons. -- What do your mornings look like? If they differ from day to day, describe your ideal morning. I love getting up before the kids, and sneaking into the kitchen to make myself a healing cup(s) of medicine. First thing I do is a big ole cup of vitamin C rich goodness, sometimes its mangosteen hibiscus with a lemon squeeze, or fresh picked turmeric from the garden grated with ginger, along with camu camu and lemon water. Then I make a seasonal fruit bowl of sorts, with oatmeal, or homemade granola loaded with mineralizing herbs (like nettle or mesquite powder). Followed by my favorite, and not so healthy friend, Coffee. Ah coffee. I cant tell you how wonderful locally grown heirloom coffee is here, paired with deliciously fresh cacao and medicinal mushrooms and homemade almond. -- Do you have any bedtime rituals that help you sleep well? Massaging the face, forehead and skull with warm oil at night is one of the simplest and most restorative practices we can do to induce deep sleep. I love using a mix I make at home of jojoba oil, with rosehip, infused with clary sage and a fine sandalwood. Another one of my all time favorites for evening relaxation is blue lotus. -- Do you have any kind of mindfulness practice?  Sipping tea mindfully in nature, witnessing time in silence is one of my favorite things. I tap into my feelings, breath, mind, and begin to clear energy. Sustenance -- Do you do caffeine and in what form? If not, what is your drink of choice in the morning? I do love caffeine. Growing up in Costa Rica has woven me into loving a good cup of locally roasted coffee. Depending on the day, I love adding reishi, or a mix of medicinal mushrooms, raw cacao with mucuna, along with a homemade plant based milk. I also love having an aged puerh, or traditional matcha with added herbs for nourishment, like moringa. -- Do you have a sweet tooth and do you take any measures to keep it in check? Sometimes I do, especially when I’m tired or running on low energy. When im over-worked, or running on stress I definitely crave more carby and sugary things, and this is usually due to skipping a meal, or needing a quick-fix. Some tips I bare in mind during stressful moments that ignite the sweet tooth (or just in general!) are: always go for fruits before you opt for a sugary dessert, always choose low glycemic sweeteners vs. sugar (some faves are coconut sugar, maple syrup, and real stevia extract -- not the synthetic ones!) For carbs avoid empty carbs and refined flours, and opt for ones that are more easily absorbed, like coconut, almond and cassava flour. -- Are there any particular supplements, herbs, or tinctures/­­tonics that you take regularly and find to be helpful with your energy level and general wellness?  Oh my, so many! I seasonally change my herbal intake, but certainly stick with some favorites. I love having my potent singles (single herb tinctures) on me at all times, like shisandra berries and blue lotus. A Brain tonic while I’m working, usually with herbs like gotu kola, ginkgo, brahmi and lion’s mane mushroom. Two that I dose with very often are the Happiness tonic (st johns wort, mucuna, ashwagandha, etc.) and euphoric/­­mood elevating herbs like catuaba, mucunam muira puama and damiana. I also love our Liver formula for daily cleansing and nourishment, like the moringa, burdock, nettles, chlorella. And of course beauty herbs like He Shou Wu, Mangosteen and more! Exercise -- Do you exercise and do you have a particular exercise routine that you repeat weekly?  Absolutely, I love doing a mix between yoga and pilates. -- Do you find exercise to be pleasurable, torturous or perhaps a little of both? How do you put yourself in the right mindset in order to keep up with it? I love the torture! When I feel a little lazy and not like suffering in an intensive workout, I just remind myself how excellent I feel when I finish it. Not just seeing physical results, but especially the mental peace and happiness after working out. Beauty -- What is your idea of beauty – external, internal or both? A feeling of wholeness. When your mood is high, your gut is vibrant, and you feel confident and beautiful. When there is no sense of lack, imbalance or deficiency. When you feel aligned. -- What is your skincare approach – face and body? I love making my own body and face oils. I usually infuse collagen boosting herbs, and skin strengthening herbs and lather up. I also like to keep things simple, like using cacao butter with coconut oil, or just a fluffy shea butter for deep moisture.  -- Are there any foods, herbs or supplements you find to be helpful to your skin/­­hair/­­general glow? Yes! I’m a big fan of eating herbs and supplements that protect the skin, increase our own collagen receptors and help activate our natural glow. The herbs I designed for the vegan collagen formula have been my go-tos for quite sometime. Horsetail, He Shou Wu, Calendula, Nettle seed + leaf, Comfrey, and others like Mangosteen, Camu Camu and Hibiscus are great for the skin too. -- Do you have any beauty tips/­­tricks you’ve found to be especially useful throughout the years? I love making edible masks. Infusing a high potency extract into a raw clay and avocado, along with an activating source like apple cider vinegar, or more protein like flax, and making a smooth paste to lather all over the face, body and even hair is one of my all time favorites. Stress, etc. -- Do you practice any consistent routines in order to avoid stress?  Visualization is huge for me. Sitting in silence and tuning in is vital, along with the help of nervines and adaptogenic herbs that assist in de-compression like skullcap, blue lotus and ashwagandha. -- If stress cannot be avoided, what are your ways of dealing with it? I like taking a walk or hike in nature, get in the ocean/­­lake/­­river or any kind of body of water. I completely unplug from work, the phone, or computer. -- What measures do you take when you sense a cold/­­general feeling of being under the weather coming on? Before the cold kicks in, I take strong echinacea extracts in a soothing tea, mixing turmeric, lemon, grated ginger, apple cider vinegar, garlic and aloe in warm water. It works every time. I make a large batch and dose all day long --  even my kids love it!  -- How do you reconcile work-time with free-time? Do those things overlap for you or do you keep them distinctly separate? This certainly overlaps for me, which can honestly be a bitter sweet reality. I love everything surrounding plants, and its medicinal uses, as well as teaching, and medicine making. I love that my business is all about honoring ancestral ways, plant medicine, the art of herbalism, righteous cultivation, and medicine making. Yet, like any business owner would understand, there are many tasks to the job that are exhausting and certainly not what made you fall in love in the first place. For me personally, Ive learned to reconcile by doing what I love doing the most, medicine making and wildcrafting. I made a commitment to myself in making space for this no matter what, and not disregarding it by prioritizing business with the things that dont really matter in life. Its vital that we take moments in our free time that refine our focus and intention in life, re-align to what inspired the dream, without getting side swept with busy-ness. Motivation -- Describe the actions you take or mindset you try to tap into in order to stay on track with your self-care practice and being nice to yourself? Over the last couple years Ive struggled with this because of having babies. Which Im sure a lot of new moms can relate to this! Every time I get a moment between being a mother, wife and business owner, my priority to feel more self loving (and more human!) is yoga. The simple act of getting oxygen, doing conscious breathing, and distracting the monkey mind from its patterning, you become yourself again.  -- What do you consider to be the single most important change youve made to your routine or lifestyle in terms of wellness? Herbs. Integrating plant medicine into everything has significantly changed my body mind and soul. -- A book/­­movie/­­class that influenced your view of self-nourishment or self-care. Off the top of my head I love these: Healing with Whole Foods with Paul Pitchford, Gabriel Cousens’ Spiritual Nutrition, The Body Ecology Diet by Donna Gates, and of course The Medical Medium by Anthony William. Knowledge -- What was your path to becoming an herbalist and starting Anima Mundi? Growing up I learned closely with curanderos on plant medicine and rainforest herbalism overall. I then attended herbal schools in California where I learned a lot of native, northern and european herbalism. Life somehow took me to NYC (a place I NEVER thought I would ever go to) after living in California for quite some years, and I started practicing privately as an herbalist. I kept noticing the common trends, symptomology and imbalances folks that came in had, and started developing mother formulas to be able to make large batches. -- How do you approach sourcing herbs for Anima Mundi?  First and foremost we try to create a direct relationship with the people/­­farmers that cultivate. Although we value certification of prime ingredients, there are many ethical wild crafters and farms that do not have special certifications, yet cultivate sustainable practices and have quality products that we also like to support. We are also adamant of supporting local economies as much as possible, particularly with rainforest herbs sourced directly from indigenous people, supporting their craft as well as ethically crafted botanicals. -- What are some of Anima Mundis best sellers? Our plant-based Collagen Booster, Happiness Tonic, Adaptogenic Immortality Tonics, Curam Beauty Elixir, our 100% Coconut Cream Powder, Mushroom Mocha Milk and more...! Fun and Inspiration -- A book/­­song/­­movie/­­piece of art to feed the soul: Book – Women Who Run with Wolves Song/­­Album –  Cuatro Vientos /­­ Danit Movie –  Loving the The OA lately! Piece of Art –  Ayahuasca art by Pablo Amaringo Photos by Renee Byrd and from Anima Mundi’s IG /­­ This post contains Amazon Affiliate links. The post Self-Care Interview Series: Adriana Ayales appeared first on Golubka Kitchen.

mango frooti recipe | how to make frooti mango drink | mango fruity

April 16 2019 hebbar's kitchen 

mango frooti recipe | how to make frooti mango drink | mango fruitymango frooti recipe | how to make frooti mango drink | homemade mango fruity with step by step photo and video recipe. indian summer season can be extreme hot, and can easily touch 40 degrees. obviously, to lower the temperature and to hydrate the body, many try various tropical fruit and their corresponding beverages. one such popular indian drink is mango frooti made with combination of raw and ripe mangoes. The post mango frooti recipe | how to make frooti mango drink | mango fruity appeared first on Hebbar's Kitchen.

Zucchini, Tempeh and Mushroom Bolognese

April 3 2019 Golubka Kitchen 

Zucchini, Tempeh and Mushroom Bolognese This might be our favorite recipe so far this year! We were craving bolognese, but were also mindful of the fact that it’s spring, which generally has people cooking lighter, greener fare. So we compromised and came up with a vegetable-packed bolognese that doesn’t depend on canned tomatoes. Instead, we start with fresh cherry tomatoes, bell pepper, zucchini, and tons of basil. Tempeh and mushrooms bring savoriness and meatiness, while some pantry staples help build the deep flavors that you’d generally expect from bolognese. The result is super flavorful and amazing on pasta, but it also feels lighter and more spring-appropriate than your traditional bolognese. We’ll be showing how to make this recipe step-by-step on our Instagram Stories later today, so check that out if you’re interested in trying it :) If you’re doubtful about including zucchini in bolognese, give it a chance! When roasted, it has a nice, meaty texture that goes perfectly with the mushrooms and tempeh. In addition to that, some of the zucchini gets blended into the sauce, which makes the whole thing super creamy. This recipe is also great for tempeh skeptics. The tempeh just takes on the flavors of the sauce and aromatics here and contributes a meaty bite, without any other foreign flavors. We’re having a bit of a tempeh obsession right now and it’s so good in this dish. That’s pretty much it! Hope you try this one and thanks so much for all your comments on last week’s giveaway. Zucchini, Tempeh and Mushroom Bolognese   Print Serves: 6 Ingredients 8 oz tempeh 2 tablespoons tamari 2 tablespoons balsamic vinegar ⅓ cup cashews ⅓ cup sun dried tomatoes (dry, not oil-packed) 10 oz cherry tomatoes - halved 2 zucchini - cut in half lengthwise 1 red bell pepper - cored and quartered 1 lb crimini mushrooms - quartered sea salt freshly ground black pepper avocado oil or other roasting oil of choice 1 yellow onion - chopped 3 cloves of garlic - minced 1 tablespoon tomato paste splash of red wine (optional) ¼ cup nutritional yeast 12 oz pasta or more - for serving 1 bunch of basil - chopped, plus more for garnish Instructions In a bowl, crumble the tempeh and drizzle with the tamari and balsamic, toss to coat. Soak the cashews and sun dried tomatoes in hot water. Preheat oven to 400° F (200° C). Prepare 2 parchment paper-covered baking trays. Arrange the tomatoes, zucchini, bell pepper, and mushrooms on the trays. Sprinkle everything with salt and pepper, drizzle with oil, and mix to coat. Place the trays in the oven and roast for 35-45 minutes, until all the vegetables are soft and all the liquid thats been released by the mushrooms cooks off. Meanwhile, heat oil to a large pan set over medium heat (if you dont have a large pan, consider using a soup pot here). Add the onion and sauté for 7 minutes, until translucent. Add the marinated tempeh, stir once, and then let sit without stirring for a good 3-4 minutes, so that it thoroughly browns. Stir and sauté for another 3-4 minutes, until completely browned. Stir in the garlic at the end. Add the tomato paste and a splash of wine, if using, and stir to coat. Once the vegetables are done roasting, in an upright blender, combine 1 roasted zucchini half, all of the bell pepper, all the tomatoes, about ⅓ of the amount of the mushrooms, the drained cashews and sun dried tomatoes, nutritional yeast, and about 3 cups of water or broth. Blend until smooth, taste for salt and adjust if needed. Cube the remaining roasted zucchini. Add the sauce to the pan with the tempeh, along with the cubed zucchini and remaining mushrooms and bring up to a simmer. Let the sauce reduce for 10-15 minutes. Meanwhile, cook the pasta. Once the sauce is done cooking, stir in the basil. Serve the bolognese over pasta, garnished with more basil. Notes This bolognese keeps really well, so we suggest cooking as much pasta as youre planning on eating that day and serving it with the sauce bit by bit. That way, you can enjoy properly cooked, al dente pasta every time. 3.5.3226 You might also like... Salsa-Style Nectarine Panzanella from Cook Share Eat Vegan Mediterranean Dolma Sweet Potato, Fig and Eggplant Bowl with Hazelnut Vinaigrette Simple Mango Gazpacho .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb { background: !important; -webkit-transition: background 0.2s linear; -moz-transition: background 0.2s linear; -o-transition: background 0.2s linear; transition: background 0.2s linear;;color:!important; } .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover{background:#ffffff !important;color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .yuzo_­text, .yuzo_­related_­post .yuzo_­views_­post {color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover .yuzo_­text, .yuzo_­related_­post:hover .yuzo_­views_­post {color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb a{color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb a:hover{color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover a{ color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb{ margin: 0px 0px 0px 0px; padding: 5px 5px 5px 5px; } The post Zucchini, Tempeh and Mushroom Bolognese appeared first on Golubka Kitchen.

Mango Lassi Chia Pudding + Giveaway

March 27 2019 Golubka Kitchen 

Mango Lassi Chia Pudding + Giveaway We have such an exciting giveaway for you today! We recently interviewed Sana Javeri Kadri, founder of single origin spice collective Diaspora Co. on our self-care series and fell in love with Sana and her mission. We were also lucky to get to try their organically farmed, heirloom turmeric and can safely say that it’s next level in every way. It looks like dusted gold and tastes incredibly potent, like the freshest powdered spice we’ve ever tried. We’re so happy to host a giveaway for a Diaspora Co. turmeric subscription here today. Yes, not just a one time thing but a whole subscription, with a turmeric delivery every 3 months! We also had so much fun coming up with a recipe using the turmeric. This Mango Lassi Chia Pudding is such a decadent and nourishing breakfast. It’s based on toasted coconut-cashew milk and is full of warming spices, as well as sunny notes of fresh, sweet mango. Read on for the giveaway details and the recipe. Chia pudding is so fun to make because it’s infinitely customizable. We love making an extra creamy nut milk for chia pudding and spicing it up with different fruit, sweeteners, and/­­or powders. For this recipe, we make a toasted coconut and cashew milk, blended with turmeric, cinnamon, and cardamom, as well as fresh mangoes (in season right now and so sweet!) and dates. It then gets mixed with the chia and that’s it – you’re all set with an exciting breakfast for the next couple of days (or maybe even the whole week, this recipe makes quite a bit). We’ll be doing a little Instagram Stories demonstration for how to make this pudding later today, too. Hope you’ll give it a try :) G i v e a w a y :  To enter to win one subscription to Diaspora Co. turmeric (turmeric delivered to you every 3 months), leave a comment here telling us what kind of content you find most useful from us – savory recipes, sweet recipes, meal plans, interviews, natural self-care recipes, etc. or just your favorite way to enjoy turmeric if you’re new, until April 3rd, 2019. We love hearing your feedback! Giveaway is open to USA, Canada, Australia, and the UK.  Mango Lassi Chia Pudding   Print Serves: 4-6 Ingredients ½ cup desiccated coconut ½ cup untoasted cashews - soaked in water for 30 min-1 hour 5-6 dates - pitted 1 tablespoon vanilla extract ¼ teaspoon cinnamon ½ teaspoon turmeric seeds from 4-5 cardamom pods pinch of sea salt black pepper 2 ripe Champagne (Ataulfo) mangoes - peeled and pitted 3½ cups purified water ¾ cup chia seeds Instructions Head a medium pan over medium heat. Add the coconut and toast, stirring constantly, until the coconut turns a caramel color. Remove from heat right away. In an upright blender, combine the toasted coconut, cashews, dates, vanilla, cinnamon, turmeric, cardamom, a pinch of sea salt, a few grinds of black pepper, mangoes, and water. Blend on high until very smooth. Add the chia seeds to a large bowl and pour the blended mixture over. Whisk the chia seeds in for a good minute, you should see the pudding start to thicken right away. Keep whisking the pudding every 10 minutes or so, until all the chia seeds bloom and the mixture turns a good pudding consistency - about 30 minutes. Distribute the pudding among jars and store in the refrigerator or serve right away. The pudding tastes really good garnished with plant yogurt, coconut flakes, and/­­or more mango slices. 3.5.3226 You might also like... Olive Oil Loaf with Hibiscus Beet Icing Peach and Avocado Overnight Oats with Moringa Powder Red Cabbage and Sweet Potato Smoothie Chocolate-Blueberry Pudding by Scandi Foodie .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb { background: !important; -webkit-transition: background 0.2s linear; -moz-transition: background 0.2s linear; -o-transition: background 0.2s linear; transition: background 0.2s linear;;color:!important; } .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover{background:#ffffff !important;color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .yuzo_­text, .yuzo_­related_­post .yuzo_­views_­post {color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover .yuzo_­text, .yuzo_­related_­post:hover .yuzo_­views_­post {color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb a{color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb a:hover{color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover a{ color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb{ margin: 0px 0px 0px 0px; padding: 5px 5px 5px 5px; } The post Mango Lassi Chia Pudding + Giveaway appeared first on Golubka Kitchen.

Fruit Shrub, The Most Refreshing Summer Drink

June 27 2019 Golubka Kitchen 

Fruit Shrub, The Most Refreshing Summer Drink And just like that, summer is here, and so is the very first heat wave. I’m deeply devoted to having warm and cozy drinks every day, but I’ve definitely been icing my matcha and superfood lattes for the past week or so. It also feels very nice to have something chilled and bubbly in the early evening, when it’s still light outside, and the sky is just beginning to turn pretty sunset colors. It’s those little details that make summer so special. For me, that something bubbly is usually kombucha, but I recently learned about fruit shrubs and fell in love. A shrub is a drinking vinegar syrup, which is delicious served over ice with seltzer or as a cocktail component. Today I’m specifically talking about fruit shrubs, which are so easy to make and last a while in the fridge. The flavor is definitely reminiscent of kombucha – fruity with a vinegary acidity, but the preparation requires much less patience than homemade booch. This is very much a no-recipe recipe, since it can be interpreted so many ways, with so many different fruit and aromatics. There’s a video explaining the whole process as well! Follow the ratio provided in the recipe below, using a combination of any of these ingredients. Experimenting with the flavors is the most fun part. Fruit Berries Blueberries Raspberries Strawberries Blackberries Etc. Stone Fruit Plums Peaches Nectarines Cherries Mangoes Etc. Other Apples Pears Pineapple Rhubarb Etc. Aromatics Spices Cinnamon Cloves Ginger (ideally fresh) Peppercorns (black or pink) Star anise Nutmeg Etc. Herbs Basil Mint Cilantro Rosemary Lemon thyme Lemon verbena Tarragon Etc. Citrus Lemon Lime Orange + their zest Etc. Fruit Shrub, The Most Refreshing Summer Drink   Print Serves: about 10-12 oz shrub syrup Ingredients 1 lb fruit of choice (see above for suggestions) ¾ - 1 cup sugar (I like to use raw cane sugar here) any aromatics of choice (see above for suggestions) - to taste 1 cup apple cider vinegar Instructions In a large bowl, combine the fruit and sugar, mixing well. Use a potato masher to gently mash up the fruit in order to get it to start releasing its juices and to break up the skins if present. Add the aromatics like bruised or chopped herbs, spices, citrus juice/­­zest, etc. Cover and set aside for at least 4 hours, or ideally refrigerate overnight, especially if using tougher fruit like apples, pears, rhubarb. Strain the fruit mixture through a fine mesh strainer, making sure to squeeze all the juices out of the pulp. Add the vinegar and mix well. Transfer to an airtight container and keep refrigerated. Enjoy your shrub by filling a glass with ice, adding a splash of the shrub, and topping it with seltzer and/­­or liquor of choice. Notes Most traditional shrub recipes call for a ratio of 1 cup sugar to 1 lb of fruit, but I find that ¾ cup of sugar is enough for me in most cases. This also largely depends on the initial sugar content of the fruit youre using. Experiment and see what you like! 3.5.3226 The post Fruit Shrub, The Most Refreshing Summer Drink appeared first on Golubka Kitchen.

Easy Rhubarb Mango Crisp

June 12 2019 Golubka Kitchen 

Easy Rhubarb Mango Crisp Keeping the rhubarb content coming these past few weeks. No regrets :) Crisps are the ultimate lazy dessert. They are messy by nature, which makes them very hard to get wrong. All you need to make a crisp is a layer of fruit, almost any fruit, mixed with a bit of sweetener and maybe some aromatics, and topped with the usually rolled oat-centered crisp element. Time in the oven will take care of the rest. The fruit will get jammy and bubbly, while the topping will become golden brown, mostly crispy, and a bit soft where it interacts with the fruit. Served warm with ice cream or yogurt, it’s pure heaven. Our version features rhubarb and mango, both of which are still going strong where we are. They make a really special pair – we’re very excited about this one! The beautiful, floral tartness of rhubarb really shines next to the jammy sweetness of mango, especially when they melt together in the oven. Ginger offers a little sunny sparkle, but you could skip it and still get delicious results. The pistachios in the crisp bring their beautiful savoriness and color, but again, you can easily sub them out with other nuts like almonds, pecans, etc. This dessert is low maintenance and takes very little active cooking time as far as baking projects go, and the mango-rhubarb marriage is truly something worth experiencing at least once! Hope you enjoy this one :) Mango and Rhubarb Crisp   Print adapted from Simply Vibrant Serves: 4-6 Ingredients for the filling 1 lb rhubarb - sliced into 1 pieces 3 yellow mangoes - pitted and sliced into ½ pieces ¼ cup coconut sugar 1 tablespoon ginger powder or grated 1 piece of fresh ginger 1 teaspoon vanilla for the crisp 1 cup rolled oats (gf if needed) ¾ cup almond flour ¼ cup pistachios or other nuts of choice like almonds, pecans, etc. - chopped 1 teaspoon baking powder pinch of sea salt ¼ cup maple syrup ¼ cup coconut oil - chilled, plus more for oiling the baking dish Instructions to make the filling Preheat the oven to 375° F (190° C). Put the rhubarb and mango in an oiled 7 x 10 baking dish (or a baking dish of a similar size) and mix together with a spoon. Add the coconut sugar, ginger, and vanilla, and mix everything through. Set aside while you make the crisp. to make the crisp Combine the oats, almond flour, pistachios/­­other nuts, baking powder and salt in a large bowl, tossing to combine. Add the maple syrup and stir to incorporate. Cut the chilled coconut oil into small pieces and add it to the bowl. Mix everything together with your hands, pressing the mixture between your fingers to incorporate the coconut oil into the crisp. Sprinkle the crisp mixture on top of the rhubarb and mango, and transfer the baking dish to the oven. Bake for 30 minutes, until the topping is golden. Cover the baking dish with a piece of parchment paper and bake for another 10 minutes, until the filling is jammy and bubbly and the rhubarb is cooked through. Remove the baking dish from the oven and let it cool slightly. Serve as is or with a scoop of ice cream/­­coconut yogurt on top. Enjoy! 3.5.3226 The post Easy Rhubarb Mango Crisp appeared first on Golubka Kitchen.

aam papad recipe | mango papad | aam ka pappad recipe

May 30 2019 hebbar's kitchen 

aam papad recipe | mango papad | aam ka pappad recipeaam papad recipe | mango papad | aam ka pappad recipe with step by step photo and video recipe. indian cuisine known for its traditional recipes made with locally available fruits and vegetables. some fruits and vegetables are seasonal and hence its recipes are preserved to be used in next upcoming season. one such hugely popular traditional recipe is aam papad or mango pappad recipe yielding a fruit leather textured condiments. The post aam papad recipe | mango papad | aam ka pappad recipe appeared first on Hebbar's Kitchen.

7 Plant-Based Protein-Packed Salads for Meatless Monday

May 20 2019 Meatless Monday 

7 Plant-Based Protein-Packed Salads for Meatless MondayProtein-packed salads are a great way to keep you going all day, and wont leave you feeling weighed down and tired post-lunch. Leave the rabbit food for the rabbits and enjoy these hearty salad options that are loaded with plant-based protein and delicious flavor. Salads are also perfect shareable dishes. Treat your friends, family and co-workers to a tasty Meatless Monday meal with these powerhouse recipes featuring tofu, beans, grains and legumes. Experiencing delicious plant-based food together is one of the best ways to show your crew how amazing and satisfying meatless proteins can be. Spinach Salad with Baked Tofu and Carrot Ginger Dressing from Triad to Wellness Tahini Quinoa Bean Salad from FormerChef Mango, Grilled Corn and Black Bean Salad from Parsnips and Pastries Red, White & Blueberry Quinoa Salad from Apron Strings Summer Corn Wheat Berry Salad from Flavorista Lemon Mint Quinoa Salad from Tofu ‘n Sprouts Spicy Couscous and Chickpea Salad   Plant-based protein questions? We have answers. Check out our plant-based protein page to learn more about how easy it is to get protein through plant-based meals. Meatless Monday is a global movement, followed by millions, with a simple message: one day a week, cut out meat for personal health and the health of the planet. To find out more, follow us on Facebook , Twitter , Pinterest , or Instagram ! The post 7 Plant-Based Protein-Packed Salads for Meatless Monday appeared first on Meatless Monday.

Aam Ki Dal (Toor dal With Raw Mango)

May 12 2019 Manjula's kitchen 

Aam Ki Dal (Toor dal With Raw Mango) (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Aam Ki Dal - Toor Dal with Raw Mango - Instant Pot Kacche Aam Ki Dal is a very simple dal recipe but delicious. This is Toor dal with raw mango. The tanginess of raw mangoes gives a delicious flavor to dal. Today I am using Instant Pot, thats what I have been using instead pressure cooker.  - 1 cup toor dal (arhar dal) - 1/­­2 cup raw mango (peeled and cut into small pieces) - 1 tsp salt - 1/­­2 tsp turmeric (haldi) - 3 cups water Seasoning - 2 tbsp ghee (clarified butter) - 1/­­2 tsp cumin seeds (jeera) - 1/­­2 tsp mustard seeds (rai) - 1/­­8 tsp asafetida (hing) - 8 curry leaves - 1 tbsp green chili (cut into small pieces) - 2 dry red chilies - 1/­­4 tsp red chili powder -  Wash dal changing water few times.  - Put dal with 2 cups water into instant pot and add salt, turmeric, and mango. Close the cover and cook on high heat for 8 minutes. Recently I have been using instant pot instead pressure-cooker. It takes the same time as pressure cooker advantage is you dont have to watch over when it starts steaming and when it is time to turn off. You can take care other things. - After dal is done it should be soft. If needed add more water, dal should not be very thick. Dal will thicken as it sits. Make it more liquid than you want it to be. seasoning -  Heat ghee in a small saucepan. Test the heat by adding one cumin seed to the ghee; if it cracks immediately, the oil is ready. Turn off the heat, add the cumin seeds, and mustard seeds. When they begin to crack, add the asafetida, curry leaves, and green chilies. Stir for a few seconds. Add red chili powder and 1 tablespoon of water to prevent the spices from burning. Pour spice mix chaunk over hot dal, before serving. Notes, I have been using instant pot instead of pressure-cooker. Many people think it is a time saver, no it takes the same time as pressure cooker,  but it is hassle free you start and do other things you need to do, no watching over. it is also easy to clean. The post Aam Ki Dal (Toor dal With Raw Mango) appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

mango popsicles recipe | mango candy recipe | mango ice pops

May 8 2019 hebbar's kitchen 

mango popsicles recipe | mango candy recipe | mango ice popsmango popsicles recipe | mango ice pops | mango pops | creamy mango popsicles with step by step photo and video recipe. popsicles recipes are common during the summer season. it can be made with different fruit flavors or combination of fruit flavors. one such summer special ice pops recipes is mango popsicles. it can be made with any mango fruit pulp and mixed with other fruit extract or used as it is. The post mango popsicles recipe | mango candy recipe | mango ice pops appeared first on Hebbar's Kitchen.

Have a Meatless May with these 9 Seasonal Recipes

April 29 2019 Meatless Monday 

Have a Meatless May with these 9 Seasonal RecipesSpring is in full swing! Tree buds are beginning to blossom and the produce aisle is overflowing with seasonal crunchy, colorful offerings that had been hibernating all winter. This season is packed with tasty ingredients for impeccable, meatless recipes. Colorful cauliflower hummus, a vibrant spring pasta and a veggie-packed vegan quiche are just some of the stars of this weeks recipe roundup. Theres no better way to celebrate the seasons changing than by cooking up something fresh and in season, dont you think? Roast Purple Cauliflower Hummus from Habits of a Modern Hippie Green Spring Pasta from Parsnips and Pastries Chili Lime Jackfruit Tacos from Simply Healthyish Vegan Quiche from Happy Kitchen.Rocks Cucumber, Avocado & Sweet Pea Chilled Summer Soup from Mango Tomato Rhubarb Almond Bars from Robin Asbell Fresh Green Smoothie from Picky Diet Pasta Primavera from Su’s Healthy Living Asian Green Bean Salad from The Quotable Kitchen Invite your friends and family to join you in a celebration of spring with these plant-based recipes. If youre looking for other meatless recipe inspiration,  check out our recipe gallery . Meatless Monday is a global movement, followed by millions, with a simple message: one day a week, cut out meat for personal health and the health of the planet. To find out more, follow us on Facebook , Twitter , Pinterest , or Instagram ! The post Have a Meatless May with these 9 Seasonal Recipes appeared first on Meatless Monday.

Achari Mathri (Masala Mathri)

April 21 2019 Manjula's kitchen 

Achari Mathri (Masala Mathri) (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Achari Mathri (Masala Mathri) Achari Mathries, is a traditional staple snack in North India. They are usually served with spicy pickles, but in this recipe I have added mango pickle spices in the dough instead to add a tangy flavor to the mathri itself. With my family, mathries are a must have while travelling, and now with Achari Mathri, we no longer need the pickle, so it becomes one less thing to carry.  - 2 cup all purpose flour (planin flour, maida) - 1/­­2 cup fine sooji (samolina) - 1-1/­­2 tsp salt - 1/­­4 tsp dry ginger powder (saunth) - 1/­­4 tsp asafetida (hing) - 1/­­2 tsp fennel seeds crushed (saunf) - 2 tsp coriander powder (dhania) - 1 tsp yellow mustard seeds powder - 1/­­2 tsp mango powder (amchoor) - 2 tsp red chili flake (adjust to taste) - 4 Tbsp oil - 3/­­4 cup lukewarm water (use as needed) -  Mix all the ingredients except the water. Add the water little at a time, kneading into a firm dough.  Cover the dough and set aside for 15 minutes or more. Prick them with a fork all over the rolled dough, so the Mathries do not puff when frying, and Mathries stay crisp. -  Divide the dough into 3 equal parts. Take each part of the dough and make a flat ball shape. Roll them into about 12-inch circles and thickness of salted crackers. -  Take a cookie cutter and cut them in rounds. I am using 2-1/­­2 inch cookie cutter. Use the size and shape to your choice. -  Heat the oil in a frying pan on medium heat. The frying pan should have at least 1 inch of oil. To check if the oil is ready, put a small piece of dough in the oil. The dough should make the oil sizzle and come up slowly. -  Make sure to place just enough mathris in the oil it should be easy to turn them. Fry the mathris until both sides are light golden-brown. This should take about 7-8 minutes. Tip - Achari Mathries can be stored for a couple of months in airtight containers.  - If the mathries are cooked on high heat, they will be soft. - You will also enjoy Gulab Jamuns, Besan Ki Burfi, Plain Mathri The post Achari Mathri (Masala Mathri) appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Coconut Mango Overnight Oatmeal

April 12 2019 Oh My Veggies 

Having never lived in the tropics, I can’t really tell you when mango season is. But I do know that a few times a year, there’s suddenly an abundance of champagne mangoes at the grocery store. They’ll be strategically positioned at the front of the produce section, boxes stacked precariously on top of each other. And they’re always 5 for $5. While I like regular mangoes just fine, I like the champagne ones even more. They’re a little bit smaller, but I have yet to get one that wasn’t sweet or that was stringy or weird in some other way. So, in summary, I love champagne mangoes and it’s that time of year–cheap champagne mango season. Exclamation point! I’ve been trying out different kinds of overnight oatmeal lately, but I haven’t had success until I came up with this Coconut Mango Overnight Oatmeal recipe. The first time I made overnight oatmeal in a jar, I tried using steel cut oats. I’ve read other people raving about using those in overnight oats, but I have TMJ and chewing on them gave me a jaw ache that stayed with me the rest of the day. Not good! I also tried adding cocoa […]

Spring Quinoa Fruit Salad

March 31 2019 Manjula's kitchen 

Spring Quinoa Fruit Salad (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Spring Quinoa Fruit Salad Spring Quinoa Fruit Salad just perfect for the start of Spring! This is a vibrant, fresh fruit salad with quinoa and homemade ginger and lemon dressing. It is the perfect go-to recipe if you are looking for something simple, light and refreshing in this warmer weather. The quinoa and fruit make it a healthy choice for those who want to eat clean. It also makes for a beautiful presentation, with the watermelon, mangoes, and avocado! - 2 cup spring salad (this is mix of several greens) - 1/­­3 cup quinoa (cooked quinoa is cooked just like rice) - 1 cup watermelon (cut into byte size cubes) - 1 cup mango (cut into byte size cubes) - 1/­­2 cup cucumber (cut into byte size cubes) - 1/­­2 avocado (cut in small pieces ) For Dressing - 1 Tbsp vinegar (I am using rice vinegar) - 1 Tbsp lemon juice - 1 Tbsp olive oil - 1 tsp sugar - 1/­­2 tsp salt - 1/­­4 tsp black pepper - 1 tsp ginger juice* -  For dressing: add all the dressing ingredients together mix it well making sure sugar is dissolved. Set aside. * To make ginger juice shred the ginger using fine shredder or zester and squeeze the juice with fingers. - Cook the quinoa like rice 1-part quinoa to 2 parts of water. After quinoa and water comes to boil reduce heat to medium-low, cover, and simmer until all the water has been absorbed, this will take about 12 minutes. Set aside to cool. - In a salad bowl layered all the ingredients, spread the greens, watermelon, mango n cucumber, avocado sprinkle the quinoa and drizzle the salad dressing.  Suggestions:  use your choice of fruits, salad measurements are just for suggestion, Quinoa, can be prepared in advance, I make quinoa always extra and I use the quinoa with almost every salad I make. Salad dressing also can be prepare in advance, this is very light dressing. I make this dressing in large quantity, I always have ready to use. The post Spring Quinoa Fruit Salad appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Roasted Cauliflower and Mushroom Chowder

March 23 2019 Golubka Kitchen 

Roasted Cauliflower and Mushroom Chowder We’re very ready for spring and all of its tender, green produce, but unfortunately it’s still very much soup weather around here. I think that soups are such lifesavers for busy people. They’re simple to make, hard to mess up, and can be customized millions of ways. You can make a giant soup for the week and have warming, wholesome meals right at your fingertips when you don’t have the energy to cook. They’re easy to bring to go in a mason jar or thermos. It’s also great to freeze some soup, which will always be appreciated later, in the midst hangry emergencies. We had two goals for this chowder – we wanted it to be creamy, filling, and comforting, but also light and a bit different from the squash and root vegetable soups that are always around in the winter. Just a little nod to spring :) The creaminess in this chowder comes from blended roasted cauliflower, mushrooms, and chickpeas. There’s no cashews or any nut-based products, since we wanted to go for a lighter soup. I think that cauliflower works so well in creating both a chowder-like consistency and flavor here, while the roasted mushrooms bring an extra depth of flavor. There are also green peas for more springy vibes, along with a base of mirepoix (onion, carrot, celery), and smoked paprika. When it comes to creamy soups, we still love having some chunky texture present, so we leave some of the cauliflower, mushrooms, and chickpeas whole here. The chowder just tastes more like a meal this way, but it could definitely also serve as a side in smaller portions. We’ll be showing the step-by-step process for preparing this chowder on our Instagram Stories later today, and we’ll also save it in our Highlights. Hope you try this one and have a great weekend :) Roasted Cauliflower and Mushroom Chowder   Print Serves: 6 Ingredients olive oil toasted sesame oil (optional) 1 yellow onion - chopped 1 medium carrot - cubed 1 stick of celery - sliced sea salt 3 cloves of garlic - minced 1 teaspoon smoked paprika 1 teaspoon nutritional yeast (optional) ¾ cup dried chickpeas - soaked overnight or up to 24 hours 8 cups purified water 2 bay leaves 1 large head of cauliflower - cut into bite-sized florets 10 oz crimini mushrooms - cut into quarters or eighths for bigger mushrooms freshly ground black pepper 1 cup frozen peas juice from 1 lemon fresh herbs - for garnish Instructions Preheat oven to 400° F (200° C). Warm a soup pot over medium heat. Add a generous drizzle of olive oil and sesame oil, if using. Add the onion, carrot, and celery to the pot, along with a pinch of salt. Cook the vegetables for about 10 minutes, until soft. Add the garlic, smoked paprika, and nutritional yeast, if using, and stir around for about 30 seconds to 1 minute, until fragrant. Drain and thoroughly rinse the chickpeas and add them to the pot, stirring to coat. Add the water and bay leaves, bring the liquid up to a simmer and cook, with the pot lid askew, for 30 minutes. Taste a few chickpeas after the 30 minutes, they should be cooked and creamy inside. If the chickpeas are not yet done, cook them longer. This process can take up to an hour or even longer with some older chickpeas. Generously salt the chickpea broth towards the end of the chickpea cooking time. While the chickpeas are cooking, prepare two rimmed, parchment paper-covered baking trays. Place the cauliflower on one of the trays and the mushrooms - on the other one. Drizzle both the cauliflower and mushrooms with olive oil (or other roasting oil of choice), sprinkle with salt and pepper, and stir. Place both trays in the preheated oven and roast for 30-40 minutes, stirring halfway, until the cauliflower is soft and caramelized. The mushrooms will release water while roasting, so thats why using a rimmed baking tray helps. Once the chickpeas are cooked and the vegetables are roasted, add the cauliflower and mushrooms to the pot with the chickpeas, stirring to combine. Add about half of the soup to an upright blender, making sure to catch plenty of chickpeas, cauliflower, and mushrooms for creaminess. Blend until smooth and return the blended liquid to the soup pot, mixing everything together. Bring the soup back up to a boil and simmer for 5 more minutes for the flavors to merge. Turn off the heat and stir in the peas, which will thaw immediately in the hot soup. Stir in the lemon juice. Taste for salt and pepper and adjust if needed. Serve the chowder, garnished with fresh herbs, a drizzle of sesame oil or olive oil, and with a side of toasted sourdough bread or croutons. Enjoy! Notes You can also make this soup with canned chickpeas! Just use one to two 15 ounce cans of chickpeas and less water (start with about 5-6 cups). Since the chickpeas are cooked, you dont have to simmer them for 30 minutes. Otherwise, proceed as written out in the recipe. 3.5.3226 You might also like... Berry Creamsicles with White Chocolate Drizzle - Ice Cream Sunday Glazed Tofu with Limey Cucumber Noodles and Mango + Giveaway Chocolate Chip Cookie Dough Bites Babamesco Dip .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb { background: !important; -webkit-transition: background 0.2s linear; -moz-transition: background 0.2s linear; -o-transition: background 0.2s linear; transition: background 0.2s linear;;color:!important; } .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover{background:#ffffff !important;color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .yuzo_­text, .yuzo_­related_­post .yuzo_­views_­post {color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover .yuzo_­text, .yuzo_­related_­post:hover .yuzo_­views_­post {color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb a{color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb a:hover{color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover a{ color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb{ margin: 0px 0px 0px 0px; padding: 5px 5px 5px 5px; } The post Roasted Cauliflower and Mushroom Chowder appeared first on Golubka Kitchen.


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