I eyed this cookbook at the gourmet cooking store where I worked this Christmas season but never even peeked inside. Now I want to crack open the cover. I'd been wondering how this book was, and I have to confess, your review made me want crispy potatoes saying something since it's early am here and I'm eating GF oatmeal. I saw one of Krieger's shows on the food network, and she was enthusiastic and practical about what most folks were willing to do in cooking — she had tips to make it easier to eat well and deliciously. I'm redefining a healthy diet for myself these days also, after a few months GF, inspired by a number of sources, including your first book Shauna, and works by Michael Pollan.
I want food that feeds and satisfies body, mind and soul, that I enjoy eating, that I can feel good about inside and out, that isn't processed or packaged beyond recognition, that doesn't take all day or all paycheck to prepare, and that makes me feel better, not worse, after I've eaten. Food that gives me strength and energy as I go about my busy days and various pursuits including running. I think you're right — food as only fuel is less than satisfying, even if sometimes one needs to take that approach. Food is communal, visceral. I understand much more now how people express love through cooking for others, having had the incredible good fortune to have someone do it for me.
So much abundance in the world, so many things to try! Thanks for the review, for the book, and for the site — whenever I read your work, the love comes through and it's a joy to see. My definition of healthy is tons of veggies from our garden, real fats butter, coconut oil, olive oil, lard , raw milk which we don't buy anymore since it's so stinking cost prohibitive , sourdough bread starter made from our very own grapes , homemade yogurt, whole grains, and fresh local meats my husband and kids just butchered 11 chickens a couple weeks ago.
My definition of healthy eating is only eating real food preferably in season that has been minimally processed. I find that when I eat real food, my body is satisfied with reasonable amounts and I don't binge eat like I would with a bag of potato chips. This looks good. I am all for healthy food that satisfies and if it is easy, I am all for that.
Love your blog. I would love to try out this cookbook. My idea of a healthy diet is one that includes minimal processed food, food that has been raised naturally, and all the food groups; protein, calcium-containing goodness, whole grains, and plenty of fruits and veggies at least one at every meal. Lots of water is part of it, too. I would love to enter to win the cookbook. I have seen the author on the Today show many times, and she always makes something yummy! As far as healthy eating… Cut back on your portion size of meat, and add to the portion size of your veggies.
I think a lot of the time your body knows what it wants, if you let it. If you allow yourself to eat all the chocolate in the world, you'll probably crave it less because it won't be sexy and forbidden. I like the idea of intuitive eating, though it's not always easy to follow. Any besides, you get more nutrients out of salads and vegetables if you eat them with a bit of fat, it doesn't negate all the goodness that is there.
My diet plan is pretty simple— moderation and common sense. With an occasional chocolate chip cookie thrown in for whimsey! I feel like a healthy diet is a balance. My own healthy diet means I eat everything that I may want aside from gluten but in portions that are appropriate for my current weight and metabolism. I'm not trying to lose weight, but also not trying to gain weight.
I'm looking for new recipes with easy adjustments! I agree with Ellie Krieger that in an healthy diet nothing is out of range. Everything is in, as long as it is in moderation and the diet is balanced proteins, fruits, grains, spices, etc. The other key, which is unfortunately not implemented well is in the US, is no or very limited snacking and sugar-loaded sodas. PS: Whole-grain crackers in your 20s.. I'm impressed! I'm definitely an "everything in moderation" type, except when it comes to gluten, of course. I love seasonal produce enough that I joined a community supported agriculture just last month and I am longing for May to come so I can get my shares of inexpensive, fresh produce!
I love chocolate, so I've actually been eating teff with chocolate for breakfasts. It's like pudding for breakfast. I have been eating some vegetarian dishes, but I also eat meat. I try to get as much of the well-raised stuff as my budget allows and I use everything I even asked for bones and meat scraps from Thanksgiving turkey and Christmas ham from my parents! My dad is a hunter, so right now my freezer is stocked with really delicious venison. My parents have chickens, so I always have eggs. The only things I try to avoid are soda and all fast food, though fast food is avoided more because of the gluten than anything.
But it's a good thing, because any old cravings for McDonalds are dulled by the thought of getting glutened. Ahhh Shauna — I need that cookbook! Pick me! Pick me!! My definition of a healthy diet is one that isn't too fatty or sugary though if you ask me, sugar is worse than fat or too plentiful. Lots of fruit and fresh vegetables, in season… and cooked with love.
That's important! What's life without sausages and chocolate cake? Eating healthy is changing your standards. Not just any food, from anywhere, done anyway. But the emphasis needs to change from food to GOOD food. It starts in the head and and then the hands. I'm happy to say I'm learning!
My idea of a healthy diet is one that lets me love food and love my body at the same time. Dishes are flavorful, colorful and don't have a lot of fat, sugar, salt or artificial "stuff". Of course, some desserts and snacks are in there too.. The idea of a healthy diet has changed for me over time.
I found that once I dealt with why I was turning to food I could make healthier choices. My healthiest choice to date has been to not immediately eat something bad for me when I'm sad. Today, with a loved one recently diagnosed with HIV, a grandmother recently discharged from the hospital again , and a job I continue to try on being grateful for instead of hate, I am holding on to "healthy eating" with white knuckles. Sheer willpower had me toasting my fiber one english muffin and not racing to McDonald's for a hash brown this morning.
Stubbornness, and a reminder of my budget, had me throwing a lean cuisine in a lunch bag, rather than resorting to the burger and fries I could get at the cafeteria at work. So that's healthy eating to me this morning, not assuming that foods rich in fat will make me feel any better.
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In truth, as I look at the fast food carnage when it's all said and done, it will make me feel worse. Oh, Shauna, how I laughed at your description of those atrocious diet shakes! My college experience definitely involved a mini-fridge full of Slim Fast and a best friend with whom I shared those massive belly-laugh sessions too.
Great memories! We try so hard to cook healthy food at our house, and our always moving and adapting version of healthy food includes brown rice and whole grains; lean organic meat, mainly chicken and fish, and local eggs; yogurt; heart-healthy nuts, and plenty of veggies and fruit. Breakfast today was an egg-white and low-fat goat cheese scramble with Ezekiel bread and soy sausage; lunch is vegetable soup with turkey bologna sandwiches; dinner is chicken cutlets in a balsamic reduction with brown rice and almond pilaf, roasted brussel sprouts, and green salad.
Although it really is a subjective and personal thing, I think our "definition" of health food hews closer to Hemingway's great definition of "what is good. No guilt, no bad feeling. Good, clean, whole food, cooked simply, in small portions, with love. Those potatoes are gorgeous, I can't wait to try them! My grandfather always said "Everything in moderation, including moderation" I try to achieve a balance, but in my meals I almost always want to eat lots of vegetables, especially those that are in season.
Most of the foods I really enjoy tend toward the more nutritious with the occasional french fries and sometimes baked goods. I'm familiar with Ellie Krieger from Everyday Food magazine, which is one of my favorite food magazines.
R J Ruppenthal
Her book sounds good. I'm with you, though, on the full-fat dairy. We switched to whole milk several years ago and will never go back. It's delicious—our Fresh Breeze whole milk—a word I had never associated with milk before.
I'm with him all the way on how to eat healthfully and well: Eat food, not too much, mostly plants. By "eat food" he means eat REAL food, not "edible food-like substances" like those diet milkshakes. Eat food your great-grandmother would recognize as food. I'd love to win a copy of this cookbook. I'm always looking for new and inspiring things to cook. My idea of a diet is not about freaking out over every morsel that passes my lips, but instead involvement. If I am eating poorly it is because I am not taking the time to putter around at the market or visit the farms or bakeries in my neighborhood.
I know if I am taking the time, not only am I eating healthier, but I feel good about treating myself to something special instead of guilty. My view of eating healthfully has changed so much in the last ten years. At my house, we try to eat varied diets, in tune with the seasons as much as we can. If I have over-indulged in fatty foods and dairy which I personally do not digest well, but my husband does , then I have found my body naturally gravitates to leaner, simpler foods for a bit.
My motto is that if we focus on making sure everything we eat is delicious, our bodies and souls will be satisfied. If we eat highly nutritious foods at the same time, we'll get what we need. I have found it's easier to hear my body say "I've had enough" when I eat this way. I've punished my body much less over the last few years, both by not depriving, and not overreating less-than-delicious food. In my world, a perfect, luscious pear is just as delicious as caramelized onion and tapenade topped socca.
Everyone needs to get their five servings of fresh fruits and vegetables every day, but beyond that I feel that what is healthy can differ somewhat from person to person. I know I do best at eating well if I have protein as part of my breakfast peanut butter on toast, egg white omelet, heck — I had a cheese sandwich yesterday and something hot for lunch. My main fall down is snacking, and those two behaviors help me avoid snacking.
I have come full circle from growing up in a farming family who drank milk straight from a cow to an obsessed college-student who counted every last calorie to a mother who feeds her babies and herself real, traditional, local, nourishing foods. We like our dairy raw and whole fat, our vegetables from our own garden or the farmer down the road, and our meat pastured from the other local farmer. Oh and cod liver oil… lots of cod liver oil. Like you, my definition of a healthy diet has changed over the years.
As a child, my mom always insisted on a balanced diet of vegetables, rice and meat. In uni, it was no different, I would buy dinner from the vending machine vending machine combos and consume large quantities of pasta, doughnuts, beer and sugar coffees. Everything changed when I had a health condition not celiac.
I was forced to review my lifestyle. I started to read about the foods I was eating. Another factor was witnessing my grand-parents poor health due to poor nutrition. Exercise is a given but I'm assuming you're only asking about the food aspect. It seems like I always come back to what mom taught me and I am happiest when I eat like mom taught me. But I will shove it aside to try new concepts. I am also exploring the glutten-free lifestyle I do not have celiac but it is confusing. I hope to learn more through your blog. Keep up the good work.
I would love to have a copy of this book. It sounds like the type of cooking and foods I would like to make. I am a firm believer in eating the foods God has provided us. In the US, processed foods are a huge problem, not only to our weight but to our minds and future health issues. If you can't pick it, grow it, or hunt it, you probably should leave it alone. Eat more veggies than meat, but don't be afraid of the meat. Be active! And with all you prepare for friends and family, make them feel like its the best meal they've ever had before they taste it.
Let the first taste come thru the eyes and nose. And lastly, show you really care by providing for their dietary issue not that I need to preach that to other Celiacs or those with gluten issues. Everyone will know if thats missing! To me, a healthy diet is food that tastes good when you eat it, feels good after you eat it, and powers you brilliantly through your days once it's been transformed from your food into you. Sounds like So Easy fits the bill — I'd love to try it out! I'm generally a believer in all things in moderation.
And my mother and grandmother taught me that the colors on your plate must be balanced. While we love a meal of pork, sauerkraut, potatoes and applesauce, and figure it seems healthy and balanced, the color combination makes us cringe. Though there's already plenty of food on the table, we might just make some green beans and pop open some pickled red beets just for peace of mind. He explains all the diet fabs and why they make no sense and what makes sense.
I grew up in Venice, Italy, where we ate what was in season, cooked with olive oil, and consumed lots of vegetables and fish. Sweets only on special occasions, and no too sweet. When I need to lose few pounds, I start eating lots of vegetables, cooked in the oven with a little of olive oil, or earthy soups, made with lots of legumes. Thanks for the book review, that is a book I would not have checked out because of the "health" on the cover.
I'm generally pretty healthy but my weight has creeped up recently, so I'm making a conscious effort to get that weight back down. I personally tend towards eating more than I need, so using a kitchen scale to weigh some food, especially my breakfast cereal stops me from mindlessly eating more than I need.
It's funny how Ellie's philosophy is similar to mine: no deprivation and allowance of sweets once in a while. I find that this philosophy has worked for me. This cookbook looks awesome! I see a healthy diet as multi-colored. Many dark-green and purple leaves, many different vegetables, many fresh fruits, and many different grains. If I don't have three different colors on my plate, it's not balanced enough. Oh, I'm so glad that you love this book — I'll definitely pick up a copy now. Ellie is just about the only person left on Food Network that I enjoy watching these days. PBS seems to have stolen all my favorites not that I'm complaining!
A healthy diet for me starts with no gluten. It could be as simple as that, and I would be worlds healthier than I was for the first 25 years of my life. Traveling further and deeper into my love of food, a healthy life let's shun that word "diet" means cooking real, whole foods with love. I don't think I would be healthy physically or spiritually if I didn't spend hours a week dancing and creating in my kitchen.
The act of cooking is as much a part of my health as what goes on the plate. My ears perk up when I hear Ellie come on. Healthy food, but GOOD healthy food. I'm going to check out her book now. Ditto to most comments here. No forbidden foods, but moderation is key. Wisconsin winters make me miss our family garden, cannot wait to get back into the soil.
After being sick for so long, I started avoiding foods in general. Would stick to bland foods, you know, like bread. Who knew it was actually making me sick. My healthy diet now is my gf diet, me being the healthy part. I'm so glad that you like this book. I enjoy her show and feel much like she does about food. I've always wondered about her books. My mom adores everything she makes. If I ever go back and finish my nutrition degree Ms.
Krieger would be a model for how I would like to teach people to eat. To teach people to love food, not see it as an enemy. Goat cheese smeared on to potatoes! How lovely. Sounds delish. Thank you for describing how to cut potatoes, sometimes I just want a good oven roasted fry. As to diet, I've lost weight by increasing my vegetable and fruit intake and cutting back on sugars, carbs and bad fats! That is it! Thanks again! Love the blog. A healthy diet means eating food that will fuel by body while not breaking my soul. I want to eat what makes my body strong, without feeling a sense of obligation.
I eat it because I want to, because it makes my heart happy; and a tray of raw veggies just does not make my heart happy! Hi Shauna! A year or two ago, Ellie had a cooking show…just loved it! And you are right…her food looked amazing! For me healthy eating, is lots of fruit and veggies, good protein like fish or free range chicken, lots of water, and doing yoga.
Eating fresh and local is also important to me — love what each season brings forth. For me, a healthy diet is one that leaves my stomach happy :! Having lived with an upset stomach for quite a while, healthy is what my body enjoys and feels good. It includes smoothies, meats, veggies, rices, etc. When I can walk away from a meal that was gluten free and tomato free and it was savory…yeah, that sounds healthy to me ;! Smaller portions and more fruits, veggies and whole grains has been the beginning for me.
I've always enjoyed cooking and this book will keep me on the path to healhy eating. Thanks for the review and I sure hope I win! What can I say that hasn't been said already? Moderation, moderation, moderation. Balance, balance, balance. But when I think about it, a healthy diet is more than just moderation and balance, it's a way of eating that inspires a real joy in cooking and consuming.
Starches and carbohydrates are delightful when you sink your teeth into a warm cookie but the end result of too many cookies or carbohydrates in general is a plaque-like buildup of lethargy and moodiness. A diet that consists mostly of what the Earth has provided, though… well, it's inspiring! Produce, nuts, natural fats and proteins are where it's really at. A diet consisting mostly of them makes me feel like I'm glowing. Overall, I'm happier. I have more energy. It's a dilemma, though— a cinnamon roll would be so wonderful right now.
Some days, I'd kill for a piece of chocolate cake even if I just had one last night! So I moderate the carbohydrates but give myself unlimited access to fresh, organic produce. I'd be happy to chomp on crisp bell peppers all day long! Oh my gosh, those potatoes are making me hungry and I just finished breakfast. I don't have such a well defined sense of a "healthy diet" but I've learned to listen to my cravings and eat in moderation.
For a long time if I'd want something sweet I'd deny that craving and eat everything else I could find before finally giving in and having the caramel that sated me. Now I try to pay attention to myself and if I want something I eat it in small quantities. I save a lot of time, effort and calories this way. I also find that I don't want the stuff that's "bad" for me as often because it's not forbidden.
We always want what we can't have, right? I am struggling with a healthy diet, so thank you for all your ideas. I really enjoy watching Ellie on the food channel and would love to read her book. My idea of a healthy diet is balanced. A lot of your readers feel the same way, I think. One reason we love your site! I'm a vegetarian by choice, not vegan though.
My idea of a healthy diet is aimed at whole foods and lots of colors. Our pasta is made from brown rice and cooked with greens, beans, garlic, and whatever fresh veggies we have. We roast vegetables in olive oil, salt and pepper. I go for full-fat cheese, but non-fat yogurt it's a different food from the full-fat—tangy instead of rich—but it's wonderful. I tend to reduce sugar in baking, at least a little bit, and use a pat less butter than the recipe might call for. For snacking, I'd go for a piece of dark chocolate over chips or cake. Of course, when food comes to the office, I usually have to walk by it.
When someone brings in wheat-free goodies, however, I tend to over-indulge! I think everyhting in moderation keeping in heavy on fruits and veggies. I would love to try this new book. A healthy diet is one that is made up of genuine, real food. Food provided by farmers, by loving hands, and by people who love people. If it has to come from a box, it only contains ingredients I can pronounce.
Rice of all kinds has been a life force for me since my celiac diagnosis! I have both of her recent cookbooks and love her take on eating healthy. Your potatoes look amazing!! Definitely, like many other commenters, I define a healthy diet as mostly vegetables and fruits and whole grains, with accents of meat and dairy. And on the weeks when I hit that mark, I feel so very much better than the weeks when I revert to, say, chilaquiles thrown together every morning or quesadillas thrown together at night — cheese is great in moderation, but when I'm finding ways to incorporate it and no veggies into my entire week, that usually means I need to back off and find a way to get a little bit unstressed!
A healthy diet means cooking most of what you eat. However, it is not only about what you eat, but where it comes from, and how you shop for it. I shop often, and make little trips to the market throughout the week so I can make sure what I'm eating is the freshest possible. Eating well also means eating a very wide variety of foods, and experimenting in the kitchen. I think that the best way to eat healthy is to eat real food, and to cook it yourself from scratch. I just started using dry beans instead of canned, shredding my own carrots, and other small things that in some way make cooking and eating so much more enjoyable.
I am looking for foods that are tasty without reinforcing the urge to overeat such as those pushed by the fast food industry with their layering of sugar, fat, fat sugar, fat salt, sugar fat to over stimulate. So for me fresh, local, flavorful equal simply good for eating and for health. Also I must say for me, trying to give up buying books; this one is not helping. To me a healthy diet is a gluten and dairy -free diet with whole foods, unprocessed ingredients, and comprised of fresh fruits and veggies.
I think my friend Mary summed it up well when she said "Everything in moderation, even moderation. That said — I love to cook and I find that for now, knowing what's in my food from start to finish is the easiest way to stay healthy. I'm glad you posted about this book Shauna, but also Ellie's approach in general.
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I work as a dietitian and spend a lot of time working with people on developing a healthier approach to food. It's such a shame when people think eating healthily is going to be all about eating the foods they don't like, and consigning all of the foods that they love to a 'never' list. I'm all for a bit of cheese and chocolate in life!
My idea of healthy eating isn't anything different from many of the above comments. Real foods, including real fats meat and dairy! As little packaging as my graduate student stipend can afford me, and as many veggies as I can figure out what to do with. And of course, no gluten for me! For me and the people I cook for, healthy means the same as a lot of other commenters have said — moderation, balance.
Lots of veggies, not much meat, very little processed junk. Lots and lots of water. Tis the season for discussing such things, as you said, so thanks for opening up a forum for it. Please don't enter me in the book giveaway, I had a copy but gave it away, it wasn't really for me. For me, it's all about moderation.
Making sure that I'm not "too virtuous" ie obsessively counting calories or too indulgent making a cake for dessert every night. I will say that I love tomato basil rice cakes so much that I could eat through an entire bag without noticing. A healthy diet to me means trying to find a happy balance — not giving in to my every craving, but not depriving myself of anything either.
Using common sense to buy local, seasonal, sometimes organic food and not getting swayed by deceptive health claims. Doing research — I used to insist on skim milk until I read about the additives in skim milk thrown in to make up for the lack of fat! It's all about balance, which often takes more time and effort, but is worth it for my health and peace of mind. The key to eating healthy for me is adding tons of flavor. I love to smother a lean pork loin with fresh herbs and garlic or jazz up chicken soup with curry powder. Then I never feel like I'm missing out.
I love Ellie Kreiger. I believe if moderation, and good, organic wholesome ingredients. I don't deprive myself of anything, but I also try to avoid processed food items — if I don't understand am ingredient on a label, I don't buy it.
So Easy: Luscious, Healthy Recipes for Every Meal of the Week
An finally, home cooking is key! I don't eat meat or dairy, so for me "healthy" means organic fruits and veggies, lots of whole grains, legumes, and every now and again something sweet. Sweets are healthy for my soul. I view healthy diets as eating smaller meals a few times a day rather than three large meals. I am in graduate school with a hectic schedule that is often off hours with everybody else.
I find that eathing 5 healthy meals a bit larger than snacks helps me going all day — where 3 larger meals makes me feel tired. I think you can stay pretty healthy if you stay away from processed foods in general. Cooking for yourself is a great way to maintain moderation. Packaged foods tend to be loaded with soy and corn causing those who eat it to become, unwittingly, unbalanced in their diet. And of course, balancing your foods appropriately. Everyone is a little bit different in this area, as you exemplify everyday in your blog.
Some people's bodies can't tolerate gluten. I happen to be slightly intolerant of dairy if I eat too much, too much for me that is, I get congested and am prone to sinus infections. So you have to listen to your body as well. Someone else's balance may not be your balance. A healthy diet, to me, is staying as close as possible to how something exists in nature.
That means staying away from super processed foods. Defatted dairy is processed more than I like, nutrients in the fat are lost. I feel like we've lost something in our eating by trying to cut out naturally occurring fat. Does carefully trimming the fat off of a steak really do us any good? That's not something humans used to do, even 50 years ago. My favorite simple meals consist of seared meat or fish and vegetables. I used to be a processed carb fanatic, but I'm now finding that I am happy and satisfied with a meat, veggie, and fruit dish. A healthy diet to me includes any foods in moderation.
A good balance of foods, lots of fruits and veggies, not a lot of sugar or unhealthy fats. I refuse to go on any sort of diet that makes me eat certain foods or completely bans others excepting, of course, gluten. Echoing what so many have said, I feel that a healthy diet means eating a variety of 'real' food, and making sure that moderation is a key to my choices. Being so far north, eating seasonally has also become extremely important to our family, not because choice is particularly limited, because an embarrassing amount of produce from Australia, Holland, and even Israel finds itself in Northern BC, but because we feel better when we eat winter food in winter and summer food in summer.
Right now in the short days, it's stews, soups made thick with root veg and cabbage, and fresh warm bread or biscuits. A healthy diet for me is eating as little processed food as possible, and consuming as much real food as I can in my meals. We still have dessert — I would be crazy to want to open a gluten-free bakery and not have my own goodies around all the time.
But it will be after we've all had a nice meal of lentil soup, or of grilled ginger lemon chicken and a huge side of roasted broccoli. When I eat food, I want to be able to pronounce all the ingredients. If an ingredient has five syllables, it's out five is right out! Oh man, do I ever relate to what you said about really appreciating the body you had after you've had a baby. I look back at pictures of myself in high school, a time when I hated everything about myself and didn't have a shred of self-esteem, and want to say, "What were you thinking?
Not complaining, that's just the way my body is shaped now, no matter how fit I get. Maybe it's appropriate to have a muffin top since I'm a baker? I'm still a little sad over the loss of agave in our household. I think that I really did drink the agave-sweetened Kool-Aid and believed it was as healthy as it touted itself to be. But after reading all the online articles that were a result of the latest honey vs.
I agree with many of the ideas here, all foods are ok — how much and how frequently we eat those that are less than good for us is what counts. A great meal can certainly end with a piece of great dark chocolate, a variety of fresh foods — a varied diet of fruits, vegetables, lean meats, cheeses, good bread and sweets all in moderation keep us healthy and happy.
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That feels the most natural and healthy to me. I got away from that when I moved to New York, where everything affordable came in small boxes and plastic containers. Living in the Northeast, this also means buying very seasonally — while September is a sad time, it makes May and June that much more exciting. It's also taught me the importance of conserving, paying attention to, and planning what to eat — there's nothing is as wonderful as adding some fresh-off-the-ears frozen corn to a big pot of January chicken soup or using some previously perfect frozen peaches for a remarkably fresh smoothie.
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Average rating: 4. Ellie Krieger. Walmart Tell us if something is incorrect. Book Format: Choose an option. Add to Cart. Product Highlights With delicious, easy-to-prepare, fortifying recipes, Krieger provides dishes that tackle every possible mealtime situation. About This Item We aim to show you accurate product information. Manufacturers, suppliers and others provide what you see here, and we have not verified it.
See our disclaimer. As weekly host of the Food Network's "Healthy Appetite, " Krieger is known for creating light and healthy dishes that taste great and are easy enough for the busiest people to prepare. A New York Times' bestselling author's guide to quick and healthy everyday meals As weekly host of the Food Network's Healthy Appetite, Ellie Krieger is known for creating light and healthy dishes that taste great and are easy enough for the busiest people to prepare.
Illustrated with 50 full-color photos, there are recipes for: Grab-and-go breakfasts for hectic days, as well as easy breakfast options for more leisurely mornings Lunches to go, each road-tested in a cooler pack, along with at-home lunches for when you have the luxury of eating in A month's worth of different rush-hour dinners-fabulous meals you can whip up in less than thirty minutes-as well as dinners for days when you have a little more time to marinate or roast, but still want it all to be effortless Decadent desserts, some ready in minutes, others truly worth waiting for-all easily pulled together As a mom with a full-time job, Ellie knows how busy life is when you're juggling your family's needs.
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Related So Easy: Luscious, Healthy Recipes for Every Meal of the Week
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