As the end of the year approaches, try these healthy holiday recipes. You'll find main dishes, appetizers, sides and desserts!
Looking for the perfect turkey recipe to use on Thanksgiving Day? Look no further!
Your guests will love this unique and tasty dip. To cut the carb content of this recipe even more, use raw veggies to dip instead of pita chips.
This low-carb appetizer is a much lighter version of traditional spinach artichoke dip, but it still packs in great flavor. Whip this dip up in no time for your next party.
This super-easy, tender roast cooks during the day in your slow-cooker. All you need is 5 minutes in the morning to load up the crock pot, and then 20 minutes in the evening to cook up the pasta and veggies that go with it!
This unique version of hummus can be made with red beets as well and should be served with crudite or whole grain pita chips. If you like it spicy, add 1/4 teaspoon (or more depending on how spicy you want it) of ground cayenne pepper to the ingredients when blending.
Prepare this Best Roasted Chicken recipe ahead of time. After cooking, place the broth in the refrigerator overnight and the fat will rise to the top and solidify slightly. Then you can just scrape the fat off the top and have just the broth leftover to serve with the skinless chicken.
To make this Baked Cauliflower Puree, use a hand blender, which is a great way to save time and dishes. You can puree the food right in the pan it was cooked in and clean up is a breeze. It’s a must-have kitchen gadget.
These Roasted Brussels Sprouts are low in calories and in carbohydrate, which means they may be helpful for controlling blood glucose. Roasting helps to enhance their flavor.
Looking for a new sweet potato dish to serve your guests this holiday season? This Sweet Potato Soufflé is just the ticket!
Serve these Sweet and Savory Baked Apples as a side dish or as an appetizer with whole grain crackers.
Calculate the number of calories you should eat each day to maintain your present body weight:
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*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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