Looking for a new cookbook filled with healthy recipes? These recipes are samples from various American Diabetes Association cookbooks.
Who doesn’t love Caesar salad? This salad makes a great nonstarchy vegetable side that you can enjoy with just about any entrée!
Here’s a quick weeknight dinner to enjoy with your family. Fish can make a great entrée when you are pressed for time since it cooks quickly, plus it’s a great source of lean protein.
Serve up this unique pasta dish with some lightly dressed greens. It also makes a great lunch that you can bring to the office.
Serve up this elegant dish at your next dinner party. It's packed with flavor and even provides a serving of fruit!
Bulgur is the grain used in traditional tabbouleh, but the bulk of this tasty tabbouleh is made up of vegetables, herbs and protein-packed chickpeas.
Broccolini is a cross between broccoli and Chinese kale, and is showing up in more and more grocery stores. Experiment with this unique vegetable by preparing the recipe below.
Serve up this tasty seafood entrée with some roasted sweet potatoes and Brussels sprouts. It would make a healthy, yet elegant dish to make for your sweetie on Valentine's Day!
Serve this decadent dish for breakfast or brunch with a group. It's both light and satisfying, and can be made ahead to reduce prep time in the morning.
A lower-calorie version of traditional broccoli cheddar soup, this recipe is still packed with flavor and a great way to fit in some more veggies.
Roasted vegetables are a tasty and flavorful side. They go well with just about any entrée!
Calculate the number of calories you should eat each day to maintain your present body weight:
This number estimates how many calories you should eat per day to keep your body weight where it is now.
If you want to lose weight, you may need fewer calories. You should talk with your health care team for more personalized recommendations, but this calculator can help to get you started.Calculate My Calories
*Estimates are rounded to the nearest 200 calories. An individual's calorie needs may be higher or lower than these average estimates. Developed from the 2010 US Dietary Guidelines for Americans.
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