As the end of the year approaches, try these healthy holiday recipes. You'll find main dishes, appetizers, sides and desserts!
Some of this warm Apple Crisp is sure to satisfy your sweet tooth. Wondering how to fit in dessert this Thanksgiving? Check out our tips to Adjust the Holiday Meal Plan.
It’s good to save sweets for special occasions. Enjoy this warm drink by substituting it for some of the carbohydrates in your meal or snack.
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.
For a little more heat in these poppers, increase the amount of crushed red pepper flakes to your liking.
You can substitute butternut squash for the sweet potatoes in this recipe if you'd like. This stew is excellent served over the Root Vegetable Cakes.
During the fall months, you'll see pumpkin-flavored treats from coffee to doughnuts. Treat yourself to a healthy and delicious pumpkin dish! This oatmeal is perfect on a fall morning.
Fruit dishes like these Baked Cinnamon Stuffed Apples can make a wonderful, healthy dessert. The smell of these apples baking in the oven will have your mouth watering.
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.
This crowd pleaser includes sweet fall apples which balance out the pungent flavor of the gorgonzola cheese. Pair it with roasted chicken, turkey or pork chops.
Wild rice takes longer to cook than other rice but it has a lower glycemic index of 45 compared to white rice with a glycemic index of 70. This rice is a great holiday side dish too and is crowd-appropriate, making 11 servings.
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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