A versatile dish that can easily be prepared for breakfast or lunch, featuring watercress, which contains a high amount of the bioactive chemical, phenethyl isothiocyanate (PEITC).
Are you looking for a fresh take on the quintessential American summer favorite – the burger? This gluten and dairy-free vegetarian version accompanied by pickled red onion won’t disappoint.
From Nutrition resident: Jacquelyn Lombari Adapted from: Cannelle et Vanille Dinner time seems to approach quickly on shorter winter days. With these cold days, I prefer meals that are easy yet nutritious. The following recipe highlights two of my favorite foods: lentils and carrots. Lentils are versatile, chock full of polyphenols, which protect against…
The humble okra is an ancient vegetable thought to originate from Africa and Asia and brought to the United States on ships during the 18th century. It is also a powerfully-nutritious food. Okra is full of soluble, mucilaginous fiber which is very healing to the digestive tract, helps to regulate bowel transit time, and…
It’s the season for colds and flu and Fire Cider is a great remedy. Plus, it’s got enough kick that it can replace coffee for some.
Let me start off by recommending that you make this spicy buffalo cauliflower popcorn at night before bed so you’re not awake and tempted by the amazing smells from your dehydrator.
Easy, Low-Carb Chicken Salad Wraps recipe submitted by Julie Lammers* To make a whole-foods diet happen with work and family schedules, we often rely on leftovers that can be reassembled into new meals the next day or frozen for later use. This recipe makes for an easy, refreshing summer lunch and a great way to…
Why is turmeric so essential for preventing cancer, AND for supporting cancer treatment? Here’s a huge reason: epigenetics.
Bone broth (or stock) is fabulous for healing intestinal permeability. It contains collagen, which nourishes the intestinal lining and reduces inflammation.
Yes, you can eat your methylation nutrients! This delicious burger is rich in methylation amino acids (methionine, cysteine, taurine), as well as B vitamins, betaine, choline and zinc, cofactors for homocysteine metabolism and necessary for forming methionine and the all-important methyl donor, SAMe