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.
Once these hot pockets are baked, they can be frozen in airtight freezer bags for an easy dinner at a later date.
Serve this vegetarian dish with sliced tomato and fresh mozzarella salad.
This tasty salad uses a light tomato-based dressing and is packed with greens and other nutrient-rich veggies. Buy as many of these vegetables as you can precut from your grocer's salad bar to save on prep time.
Make any breakfast a special occasion with our light blueberry pancakes with hot blueberry topping!
This frittata is a great way to get more veggies into your day and can be enjoyed for brunch or dinner. By using a combination of egg whites and whole eggs, you cut back on some of the saturated fat and cholesterol.
Avocado is full of healthy, monounsaturated fat that is good for your cholesterol and will not raise your blood sugar. This is a veggie sandwich, but if you really need your meat you could add turkey or chicken.
Fruit is full of antioxidants, vitamins and fiber. If you want to take this on a road trip - pack fruit in small, individual plastic containers and keep in a cooler.
These make a great grab-and-go breakfast for the road. You can also make this recipe into a loaf of zucchini bread if you want. Just increase the cooking time to 50-60 minutes.
This salad can be served immediately but is best made the day before. To cool the quinoa quickly, spread it out on a baking sheet and refrigerate until cool.
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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