Linda Ly is the blogger behind the award-winning gardenbetty.com, called the "Best in Gardening" by Country Living and deemed a go-to source for all things green by HGTV. As a member of Slow Food USA, Linda delights in growing, harvesting, preserving, and cooking all the food that comes from the earth. She pulls endless inspiration from her modern homestead by the sea, which she shares with her husband, a pair of pugs, and a flock of chickens. When she's not digging in the dirt, she's seeking adventure on the road with her love of offshore winds, epic powder, empty trails, and hidden hot springs.
You'll find step-by-step techniques for preparing and cooking vegetables, such as cutting artichoke hearts and variations on basic recipes like risottos and pizzas. Helpful flavor combinations and quick recipe features are sure to whet your appetite. With these recipes home cooks can satisfy vegetable lovers and carnivores alike.
• Autumn Slow Cooker Minestrone with Kale, Butternut Squash and Cranberry Beans
• Butternut Squash Galette with Caramelized Onions and Blue Cheese
• Stuffed Poblanos with Farro and Pinto Beans
• Ember-Roasted Beets and Their Greens with Calabrian Chili Aioli
• Parmesan-Baked Parsnip Gnocchi with Marinara
• Fresh Pea Soup with Arugula Salsa Verde
Gardening and harvesting tips are perfect for farmers and gardeners, and the delicious, plant-based recipes are great for vegetarians, farmers’ market enthusiasts and people just looking to add more veggies to their diet. Bring your harvest to the plate each season and enjoy the (cooked) fruits of your labor.
Eat better, feel better and live better by adding more greens to your diet. Megan Wolf has created more than 80 delicious recipes to get more vegetables, grains and whole foods into your meals. Megan’s simple and approachable style of cooking helps demystify ancient grains like quinoa and freekeh and modern grains like couscous and polenta so you'll have delicious, healthy meals in no time.
As a Registered Dietician, Megan lives and breathes healthy cooking. She shows readers how to create meals that are not only cost-effective, but may also help improve cardiovascular health and aid in weight loss by consuming less meat. These accessible and enticing dishes include Kale Caesar Salad with Challah Croutons, Marsala Mushroom Farro Risotto and Forbidden Rice Salad with Golden Beets, Raisins and Walnuts. Megan also includes gluten- free, vegan and raw options, so there’s something for everyone.
A Girl and Her Greens reflects the lighter side of the renowned chef whose name is nearly synonymous with nose-to-tail eating. In recipes such as Pot-Roasted Romanesco Broccoli, Onions with Sage Pesto, and Carrots with Spices, Yogurt, and Orange Blossom Water, April Bloomfield demonstrates the basic principle of her method: that unforgettable food comes out of simple, honest ingredients, an attention to detail, and a love for the sensual pleasures of cooking and eating.
Written in her appealing, down-to-earth style, A Girl and Her Greens features beautiful color photography, lively illustrations, and insightful sidebars and tips on her techniques, as well as charming narratives that reveal her sources of inspiration.
In the New York Times bestseller The Plant Paradox, Dr. Steven Gundry introduced readers to the hidden toxins lurking in seemingly healthy foods like tomatoes, zucchini, quinoa, and brown rice: a class of plant-based proteins called lectins. Many people are familiar with one of the most predominant lectins—a substance called gluten, which is found in wheat and other grains. But while cutting out the bread and going gluten-free is relatively straightforward, going lectin-free is no small task.
Now, in The Plant Paradox Cookbook, Dr. Gundry breaks down lectin-free eating step by step and shares one hundred of his favorite healthy recipes. Dr. Gundry will offer an overview of his Plant Paradox program and show readers how to overhaul their pantries and shopping lists to make delicious, simple, seasonal, lectin-free meals. He’ll also share his hacks for making high-lectin foods safe to eat, including methods like pressure-cooking grains and peeling and deseeding tomatoes.
With a quick-start program designed to boost weight loss and recipes for smoothies, breakfasts, main meals, snacks, and desserts, The Plant Paradox Cookbook will show readers of The Plant Paradox—and more—how delicious it can be to eat lectin-free.