Only cooking for one or two people? All of these healthy recipes make two servings.
If you’re not sure how to start cooking fish, try a simple and delicious method like this packet. It’s full of fresh flavors from lemon, orange and dill.
This recipe is super easy, but full of crunch, flavor, and freshness. It serves two, but is easy enough to increase the servings for a luncheon or afternoon gathering.
Salmon is full of heart-healthy omega-3 fatty acids, which may decrease triglyceride levels and may have additional health benefits as well.
Looking for something a little different for dinner tonight? Try this “sushi” roll at home. The salmon is actually cooked, so there is no raw fish involved.
Takeout pizza is usually high in calories and carbohydrate. Here’s a healthier pizza that you can make at home using thincrust flatbreads. By skipping the high-fat meats such as pepperoni or sausage, you’ll cut back on the unhealthy fats as well.
Serve this vegetable side dish with grilled fish or chicken and a side of brown rice.
Asparagus is a spring vegetable that you are sure to find in the produce section during April. Steam it, grill it, or try this quick and easy recipe for a delicious asparagus side dish!
Adjust the veggies in this soup based on what you have in your refrigerator. Get creative with the veggie combination that you use!
Try this classic dish that’s been spiced up with some fresh rosemary. You can pair it with this month’s Roasted Asparagus Salad if you’d like!
Serve this pudding with a dollop of non-fat cool whip and a sprinkle of cocoa powder for a fancy dessert or snack.
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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