This is a gloriously unimaginative, pedestrian, almost boring take on the classic lentil soup. Which is sometimes, exactly what we need! Serve with a thick slice of bread, and a thick slab of butter.
Different kinds of lentils dissolve (or don’t dissolve) at different rates. Combine them all in a soup, you get something to intact, something soft… a variety of textures, and plenty of leguminous nutrition!
The quintessential English Christmas dish. The traditional recipe has been updated with coconut oil instead of lard.
Why was I struggling to find something that uses whole sesame tahini? Whole sesame tahini is a nut butter made from the entire brown seed. This is important.
We use use dried figs, because they’re available year-round, and they keep just about forever. You can always use fresh figs, though… Just make sure to eat them within a day or two of dipping.
“When I was a child and had an upset stomach, my mother used to make me a hot drink that helped tremendously.”
This vegan wonder requires no cooking, and almost no prep. Just blenderize the organic, vegan superfoods, and then chill. You chill, and the dessert chills too.
A mildly sweet, somewhat savory hash, using crisp tart apples instead of potatoes. Use a well-seasoned cast iron skillet.
“Yams (or sweet potatoes) are one of my favorite foods. And they’re #2 on the Center for Science in the Public Interest’s list of veggies in terms of overall nutrient content.”
It’s all about simple. This is tres simple and tres delish. If you haven’t discovered kelp noodles or Austrian pumpkinseed oil, well, now’s your chance.
This recipe appears in our last cookbook, The Blue Ribbon Edition. Grated root veggies + more veggies + home-made dressing. Yogurt in the dressing adds live probiotics + protein.