Baked Salmon with Tomatoes, Spinach & Mushrooms
The spinach in this flavorful salmon dish provides a good source of vitamin A.
Number of servings: 4 | Prep Time: 10 mins | Total Time: 35 mins
4 salmon fillets (1 lb.)
2 cups chopped fresh spinach leaves
1 cup sliced fresh mushrooms
1 tomato, chopped
1/3 cup KRAFT® Sun Dried Tomato Vinaigrette Dressing
- Heat oven to 375°F.
- Place fish fillets, skin-sides down, in 13x9-inch baking dish sprayed with cooking spray.
- Combine remaining ingredients; spoon over fish.
- Bake 20 to 25 min. or until fish flakes easily with fork.
Nutritional Information (per serving)
13g total fat
2.5g saturated fat
0g trans fat
1g dietary fiber
40% DV vitamin A
8% DV vitamin C
4% DV calcium
6% DV iron
Exchange: 1 Vegetable, 3 Meat (L), 1-1/2 Fat
Carb choices: 0
Not all recipes presented here are necessarily appropriate for all people with diabetes, nor will all recipes fit into every meal plan. No two meal plans are alike. Work with your health care provider, diabetes educator or dietitian to design a meal plan that's right for you, and includes the foods you love. A key message for people with diabetes is "Carbs Count." Foods high in carbs (carbohydrates) -- bread, tortillas, rice, crackers, cereal, fruit, juice, milk, yogurt, potatoes, corn, peas, sweets -- raise your blood glucose levels the most.
For many people, having 3 or 4 servings of a carb choice at each meal and 1 or 2 servings at snacks is about right. Keep an eye on your total number of servings. For example, if you choose to have dessert, cut back on potatoes.
Round out your meals with a serving of:
- Meat (such as fish or chicken) or meat substitute (such as beans, eggs, cheese, and tofu) about the size of a deck of cards and
- Non-starchy vegetables (such as broccoli or lettuce). If you have three (3) or more servings of non-starchy vegetables, count them as a carbohydrate choice. Three (3) servings is equal to 1 1/2 cups of cooked vegetables, or three (3) cups of raw vegetables.
Check your blood glucose to see how your food choices or these recipes affect your blood glucose. If your meal plan isn't working for you, talk to your dietitian about making a new one.
Along with exercise and medications (insulin or oral diabetes pills), nutrition is important for good diabetes management. By eating well-balanced meals in the correct amounts, you can keep your blood glucose level as close to normal (non-diabetes level) as possible.
The recipes on this page are only a part of what is offered in recipe books from the American Diabetes Association. Many also include information on meal planning, portion control, food buying and seasoning, as well as general cooking hints and tips for people with diabetes.
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