Not a big veggie fan? Try roasting your vegetables. Roasting vegetables is one of the easiest and tastiest ways to prepare them.
Have you heard of meatless Mondays? By having one meatless meal per week, you can increase your veggie intake. If you really prefer more protein in your meal, try adding shrimp or chicken to this pasta dish.
Blueberries, spinach, and almond milk make this a Superfood Smoothie and a great way to start your day! Superfoods provide key nutrients that are lacking in the typical western diet.
Here’s a healthy version of Eggs Benedict where the bacon is replaced by perfectly sauteed garlic spinach and the hollandaise sauce is on the lighter side.
It’s amazing how people will eat more veggies when they are in front of them, displayed well and served with a good dip. Hummus is a healthy dip made from chickpeas and comes in a variety of flavors.
Potato dishes are a common holiday item. Serve this creamy potato side at your holiday dinner. No one will even know it’s a “healthy” version of scalloped potatoes!
This is another great side dish for the holidays. It’s packed with vegetables and is relatively low in calories.
Think you don’t like Brussels sprouts? Keep an open mind and try this recipe. Roasting veggies brings out maximum flavor and the mix of balsamic and cranberries is delicious!
This recipe includes ingredients like Splenda brown sugar and mashed bananas to reduce the amount of sugar and calories. Bring these healthy cookies to your holiday cookie exchange this year!
Here's a decadent treat to enjoy on special occasions. It even has fresh carrots baked into it!
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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