If you don’t do dairy but love the silky mouthfeel of creamer in your coffee, you have options. The first thing to note, though, is that some nondairy creamers actually do have caseins (milk protein) in them, so if you’re vegan, look out for this. Here’s a roundup of six truly dairy-free creamers. Some of them come in several flavors, but for nutrition comparison, we stuck to the originals.
This holiday classic can now be found in all kinds of delicious food and drink. Of course, some of the more decadent goodies have more calories than you think, so enjoy in moderation.
Not all Thanksgiving leftovers are created equal. Sure, you could continue to reheat the same food for lunch and dinner for the next few days — after all, everyone loves a classic! Or, you can switch things up and make leftovers new again. In these recipes, cranberry sauce stays sweet in muffins, then goes savory for turkey tacos with carrot-jalapeno pickles. Pumpkin pie filling takes a spin in the blender, perfect for thickening your morning smoothie. Read more
Cut down on waste and whip up some delicious creations (win-win!). Turn common Thanksgiving leftovers into these unexpected goodies.
Just in time for all of your Thanksgiving guests, sage and butternut squash are combined into a colorful frittata that makes a great breakfast dish for a crowd. A frittata is my go-to dish for entertaining when I have friends in town and need something that’s quick and easy yet still company-worthy. Frittatas don’t take too much time to put together and are a pleasant brunch treat. Packed with protein, this no-fuss frittata will keep you satiated for hours, making it perfect for busy weekends.
Salty plus sweet has been on trend for a while, and nowhere is its popularity more apparent than in the explosion of salted caramel-flavored foods. So popular is the flavor that even healthy foods are getting in on the action. Here’s a roundup of our latest salted caramel sightings in the healthy-food aisle:
Keep little hands busy during your next holiday gathering with these food-based crafts.
Holiday dinners get a bad rap for being unhealthy occasions rife with overindulgence. And while that may be true to some extent (think bottomless cups of eggnog or all-you-can eat dessert buffets), holiday eating can actually be surprisingly healthy. In fact, think of your upcoming gathering as an opportunity to experiment with superfoods that taste delicious and add a nutritious boost to your holiday dishes.
Although Thanksgiving fare is made from an array of healthy ingredients, oversize portions and gobs of butter and oil can make anybody’s pants button pop. These five dishes are the worst calorie offenders on your turkey day table. Read more