Mediterranean Pasta with Broccolini, Artichokes, and Fresh Basil

photo of Mediterranean pasta with broccolini, artichokes, and fresh basil on white plate

Mediterranean Pasta Dish Full of Fresh Vegetables and Herbs

This Mediterranean pasta dish is loaded with fresh vegetables and herbs, like artichokes, zucchini, broccolini, tomatoes, fresh basil, and if you wish, olives or capers. If you’d like to make this into a complete meal, you can add some protein likes cooked chickpeas, cooked white beans, or chicken.

Winter Substitutions for Fresh Basil and Tomatoes

Although I often make Mediterranean Pasta with Broccolini, Artichokes, and Fresh Basil in the summertime when fresh tomatoes and basil are in season, it is also a nice holiday dish because of the vibrant colors. You can just substitute sun-dried tomatoes and parsley if tomatoes and basil aren’t available. Here is a brand of sun-dried tomatoes I like.

closeup photo of Mediterranean Pasta with broccolini, artichokes, and fresh basil

Italian Cooking Class at Con’ Olio this February

On February 5, 2020 I’ll be teaching an Italian coking class for Valentine’s. I hope you can make it! My cooking class calendar is listed here.

Mediterranean Pasta with Broccolini, Artichokes, and Fresh Basil
 
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Author:
Recipe type: Main Dish
Cuisine: Italian
Serves: 4 servings
Ingredients
  • 8 ounces penne or bowtie pasta (Jovial brand GF variety recommended)
  • sea salt
  • 3 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil
  • 1 small onion, diced
  • 3 cloves garlic, minced
  • 1 zucchini, sliced into half moons
  • 1 cup frozen artichoke hearts, thawed and quartered
  • 1 bunch broccolini, stems and flowers, sliced into 1-inch pieces
  • ¼ cup sun-dried tomatoes (packed in oil), sliced or ½ cup baby tomatoes, halved
  • 1 cup cooked chickpeas or cannellini beans or 1 cup cooked, cubed chicken (boneless breast or thighs)
  • spring or filtered water (if needed)
  • ½ cup fresh basil or parsley (chopped)
  • ½ cup kalamata olives, sliced (optional)
  • 1 tablespoon capers, rinsed (optional)
Instructions
  1. Bring large pot of water to a boil with ½ teaspoon sea salt. Add pasta and stir with a wooden spoon. Bring back to a boil, then turn to medium low and boil for recommended time on package (about 8-12 minutes). Test for doneness a little before you think it’s ready to prevent overcooking. Drain pasta in a colander and rinse with a little cold water to prevent sticking. Set aside.
  2. Heat large sauté pan over medium heat for about a minute. Add olive oil, onion, and a generous pinch of sea salt. Sauté for about 3 minutes.
  3. Add garlic, zucchini, and artichokes and sauté a few minutes more.
  4. Add broccolini and sundried tomatoes and sauté about 1 minute, or until broccolini is bright green. If using fresh tomatoes, wait to add those in with the fresh basil.
  5. Add chickpeas or chicken and a splash of water, if needed, to prevent sticking.
  6. Add cooked pasta and gently stir to combine with vegetables.
  7. Turn off heat and garnish with fresh basil. Sprinkle with olives and/or capers if desired.
  8. Serve with a side salad.

 

pinterest photo of Mediterreanean pasta dish

Try some other Mediterranean/Italian recipes on my blog:

Fresh Arugula and Fig Salad with Citrus Dressing and Marcona Almonds

Italian Chickpea Soup with Fusilli Pasta

Raw and Grilled Zucchini Salad with Fresh Mint & Lemon

Caponata (Sicilian-style summer vegetables)

Almond-Orange Biscotti with Chocolate Drizzle

 

 

Wild Rice Pilaf with Roasted Sweet Potatoes and Orange Balsamic Drizzle

wild rice pilaf with roasted vegetables in wooden bowl

Wild Rice Pilaf is a Nutrient-Dense Holiday Dish!

If you’re needing something to bring to a holiday party or have on hand for lunches, try this Wild Rice Pilaf with Roasted Sweet Potatoes and Orange Balsamic Drizzle. It is nutrient-dense, plant-based side dish that is as delicious as it is beautiful.

Whenever November rolls around I am ready to make this dish. It is full of so many fall and winter ingredients that I look forward to having the whole year long!

Wild rice pilaf is hearty and flavorful with baby arugula and pecans added at the end for freshness and crunch. Serve as a side dish or spoon into baked acorn squash halves.

wild rice pilaf in acorn squash halves

What exactly is Wild Rice?

Wild rice is the fruit from a grass from the Zizania genus and is technically not related to rice. It was a traditional staple food of many Native Americans and was considered a gift from the Great Spirit. Read below an excerpt from Eden Foods’ story about wild rice.

Wild rice is not just a traditional food, or source of income for Native Americans. It is a gift from the Great Spirit, and a sacred component of their culture, honored in their ceremonies and embedded in their way of life. Wild rice stands are also a vital part of the ecology of thousands of lakes and rivers. As the grain ripens and during harvesting, some of the grain falls into the lakebeds, reseeding the beds for next year’s harvest. The rice stands provide a unique habitat for thousands of waterfowl, fish and other wildlife who rely on it as a food, and they are an important nesting haven.

Wild Rice Pilaf with Roasted Sweet Potatoes and Orange Balsamic Drizzle
 
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Wild rice pilaf is hearty and flavorful with baby arugula and pecans added at the end for freshness and crunch. Serve as a side dish or spoon into baked acorn squash halves.
Author:
Recipe type: Holiday Side Dish
Cuisine: American
Serves: 10-12 servings
Ingredients
Orange Balsamic Vinaigrette
  • 2 tablespoons aged balsamic vinegar
  • 2 tablespoons fresh orange juice
  • 1 teaspoon fresh orange zest
  • ¼ teaspoon sea salt
  • ⅛ teaspoon freshly ground black pepper
  • ¼ cup extra-virgin olive oil
Pilaf
  • 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil, divided
  • ½ cup yellow or red onion, diced
  • 1 cup celery, diced
  • 1 cup wild rice, rinsed
  • 3 cups water or vegetable stock
  • ¾ teaspoon sea salt, divided
  • 2 cups sweet potato, ½ inch cubes
  • 1 cup baby arugula
  • ¼ cup parsley, chopped
  • ¼ cup dried cranberries
  • ¼ cup pecan pieces, toasted
Instructions
Vinaigrette
  1. In a medium bowl or glass measuring cup, whisk together first 5 ingredients, then whisk in olive oil in a slow, steady stream. Set aside.
Pilaf
  1. Preheat oven to 400° F and line sheet pan with parchment paper.
  2. Heat medium saucepan with a lid over medium heat for a minute. Add 1 tablespoon olive oil, onion, celery, and ¼ teaspoon sea salt, and sauté for 1-2 minutes.
  3. Gently stir in wild rice being careful not to break the grains. Add water or vegetable stock and bring to a boil. Cover and turn to low. Let simmer for 45 minutes, then turn heat off and let sit with the lid on for 15 more minutes.
  4. In a medium bowl, toss sweet potato cubes with 1 tablespoon olive oil and ½ teaspoon sea salt. Spread evenly on sheet pan and roast for 15 minutes, or until starting to brown. Turn sweet potatoes with a spatula halfway through to prevent burning. Remove from the oven and let cool.
  5. Place rice into a large bowl and toss with roasted sweet potatoes, baby arugula, parsley, dried cranberries, and toasted pecans. Plate wild rice pilaf on a platter or shallow bowl and drizzle with vinaigrette just before serving.

 

How to Make Variations on this Recipe

Feel free to vary the vegetables and nuts and use what you have on hand. I have tried this recipe with roasted cauliflower, Brussels sprouts, broccolini, and butternut squash instead of sweet potatoes and really loved it. Instead of pecans, you could use toasted pepitas (green pumpkin seeds) or walnuts. Let me know in the comments how you made yours or share a photo on Instagram with #cookloveheal tag.

wild rice pilaf wth roasted vegetables
Wild Rice Pilaf with Roasted Brussels Sprouts, Sweet Potatoes, Broccolini, Carrots, and Cauliflower – I made this version without the dressing

Taking the time to make nourishing meals during the holidays will help to keep you and your loved ones healthy throughout the cold winter months. Here is a collection of healthy holiday recipes from my blog that I put together last year. Enjoy!

Coconut Sweet Potato and Chickpea Curry

Curry is a Great Post-Holiday Reset

When Thanksgiving has come and gone, try this flavorful Coconut Sweet Potato and Chickpea Curry which will reset your digestion and put an end sugar cravings!

This one-pot meal is a crowd pleaser and reheats well. You can serve by itself or with some jasmine or basmati rice.

This Curry is Packed with Digestive Spices and Nutritious Vegetables

Coconut Sweet Potato and Chickpea Curry is mildly spiced with fresh ginger, turmeric, cumin, and just a pinch of cayenne pepper, and is loaded wth vegetables, including sweet potatoes, onion, carrot, celery, and zucchini. Getting enough cooked sweet vegetables into your meals is important for stabilizing blood sugar and preventing the urge to grab for sweet treats after dinner.

Vary Your Ingredients to Make a Different Curry Each Time

One reason I love this recipe is that you can vary the vegetables – use butternut or kabocha squash instead of sweet potato, broccolini instead of zucchini, leeks instead of onion, and so on. Use what you have on hand to make a unique version of this recipe until waiting until you have every single ingredient to start making it!

Also, consider leaving the chickpeas out if you want a vegetable curry to go alongside baked chicken. Just substitute an extra cup or two of vegetables.

Coconut Sweet Potato and Chickpea Curry
 
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Author:
Recipe type: Curry
Serves: 6 servings
Ingredients
  • 1 tablespoon virgin coconut oil
  • 1 yellow onion, diced
  • 2 carrots, diced
  • 2 stalks celery, diced
  • 2 cups sweet potato, diced
  • 1 medium zucchini, diced
  • 2 cloves garlic, minced
  • 1-2 tablespoons fresh ginger, grated
  • ½ teaspoon turmeric powder
  • 1 teaspoon cumin powder
  • ⅛ teaspoon cayenne powder
  • 1-2 cups cooked chickpeas (with cooking
  • broth, if homemade)
  • 1 cup vegetable stock or water
  • 1 can full-fat coconut milk
  • sea salt and black pepper, to taste
  • 1-2 cups lacinato or curly kale, destemmed and chopped
  • 1 tablespoon fresh lime juice
  • ½ cup fresh cilantro, chopped
Instructions
  1. Heat Dutch oven or soup pot over medium heat for about 1 minute. Add coconut oil and sauté onion, carrots, and celery with a generous pinch of salt for about 5 minutes.
  2. Add sweet potato, zucchini, garlic, ginger, spices, chickpeas, and vegetable stock. Simmer about 5 minutes, then add coconut milk.
  3. Season with a teaspoon sea salt and a few grinds black pepper.
  4. Add kale (if using), bring back to a gentle boil, then simmer until vegetables are fork tender.
  5. Add a little more sea salt and black pepper to taste.
  6. Stir in lime juice and cilantro.
  7. Serve with fresh jasmine rice or quinoa.

Coconut and Sweet Potato Curry at yoga retreat I catered this fall.

 

Another slightly different version of the curry with different proportions of vegetables.

Some other curry recipes to try:

Kabocha Squash and Red Lentil Curry (V, GF)

Indian Cauliflower and Green Pea Curry

 

Summer Nectarine and Arugula Salad with Lemon-White Balsamic Vinaigrette

arugula, fennel, and nectarine salad on fancy white plate

Summer Salads Are Cooling

It is mid-August and the weather is hot in Austin, Texas! We make a salad at least once a day to help us stay cool. We are in love with Summer Nectarine and Arugula Salad with Lemon-White Balsamic Vinaigrette as it is cooling, crunchy, and full of flavor!

Summer Nectarine and Arugula Salad Goes Well with Italian Menu

This summer arugula salad was born the other night when we were having a friend over for dinner and needed something to go with baked white fish and butternut squash risotto. In the fridge we had some baby arugula, baby tomatoes, a little fresh fennel, fresh basil and mint, and a lemon.

As I put the salad ingredients together, I saw a nectarine ripening on the counter, and wondered if it would go with the other ingredients. It turns out it was the perfect complement to the basil and mint, and the sweetness of the nectarine balanced out the bitterness of the arugula.

The third time I made this salad I added some organic feta cheese which made it look extra beautiful. If you’d prefer, you could put some toasted sliced almonds, pistachios, pecans, or homemade croutons on top of the salad instead of the cheese.

fennel and nectarine salad on fancy white plate

Add Fresh Herbs to Arugula Salads for Flavor

In addition to arugula greens, this salad has fresh basil and mint. The herbs on my back porch are doing great, thanks to daily watering and a burlap shade structure (from Costco) my husband hung over part of the deck. It’s just enough to block some of the harshest sun in the afternoon.

Lemon-White Balsamic Vinaigrette

For the dressing, I used a white balsamic vinegar to go along with some lemon juice and olive oil to make a simple vinaigrette. But feel free to use any high quality balsamic vinegar and olive oil combination you like. I think a dark balsamic would work well here, as would a flavored white balsamic vinegar like lemongrass-mint or peach. I especially like the balsamic varieties at Con’ Olio. The sweetness of the dressing helps to balance out the bitterness of the arugula.

Summer Nectarine and Arugula Salad with Lemon-White Balsamic Vinaigrette
 
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Author:
Recipe type: Salad
Cuisine: New American
Serves: 4-6 servings
Ingredients
Salad
  • 5 ounces baby arugula (about 5-6 handfuls)
  • 1 fennel bulb, cored and thinly sliced
  • 1 cup fresh basil leaves, torn or sliced
  • 1 cup fresh mint leaves, sliced
  • zest of 1 or 2 lemons (yellow part only)
  • 2 nectarines, pitted and sliced into bite-sized pieces
  • 1 cup baby tomatoes, halved
Dressing
  • juice of 2 lemons (~6 tablespoons)
  • 2 tablespoons white balsamic vinegar
  • ½ cup extra-virgin olive oil
  • sea salt and black pepper, to taste
Instructions
Salad
  1. In a large prep bowl, toss together arugula, fennel, basil, mint, and lemon zest.
  2. Using tongs, lightly dress salad with some of the lemon-white balsamic vinaigrette (below).
  3. Place salad onto individual salad plates or one large salad bowl or platter.
  4. Decorate the salad with nectarines and tomatoes. Drizzle with a little extra dressing, if desired.
Dressing
  1. Whisk together lemon juice, white balsamic vinegar, olive oil (drizzle in slowly), a couple large pinches of sea salt, and a few grinds of black pepper.
Variations
  1. Add some crumbled feta cheese, cubed fresh mozzarella, or some kind of toasted nut (sliced almonds, pistachios, or pecans) to the top of the salad along with the nectarines and tomatoes.

Other Summer Salads from Cook Love Heal

Raw and Grilled Zucchini Salad with Fresh Mint & Lemon

Baby Arugula Salad with Berries and Lemongrass Mint Vinaigrette

Southwestern Salad with Cilantro Lime Dressing

 

Fresh Arugula and Fig Salad with Citrus Dressing and Marcona Almonds

 

Bon appétit!

Mineral-Rich Energy Bars

Creating a nutrient-dense, delicious energy bar

This month I started a new yoga program and realized I needed to make some nutrient-dense snacks to take with me. I remembered Jessica Porter’s classic recipe for Crispy Brown Rice Bars (a healthy, macrobiotic version of Rice Crispy Treats), but wanted to add some extra goodies to make them more hearty:

  • pumpkin seeds or pepitas (high in potassium, iron, magnesium, and zinc)
  • unhulled sesame seeds (high in copper, manganese, magnesium, calcium, and more)
  • dulse flakes (high in iodine, protein, Vitamins B6 & B12, and more)
  • almond butter (high in protein, fat, magnesium, calcium, and potassium)

These healthy, mineral-rich energy bars are a great post-workout snack and help to boost the thyroid, build bone density, and increase minerals in the diet.

Choosing the right brand of brown rice syrup makes a difference

Make an effort to find the special brown rice syrup I recommend in the recipe— Suzanne’s Specialties Genmai Rice Nectar. It is available online and in various natural foods stores. I used to be able to buy it in Austin but now I have to order online.

Suzanne’s brand is much more clean tasting and delicious than other brown rice syrups (such as the Lundberg brand which is more bitter), as it is made through natural fermentation rather than a chemical process.

You could try making this recipe with another sweetener, but you may need to adjust the other ingredients due to viscosity and sweetness (honey is much sweeter and maple syrup may be a little too thin to hold the bar together).

Mineral Rich Energy Bars (V, GF)
 
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These no-bake energy bars are the perfect post-workout or lunchbox snack. They are packed with nutrients including complex carbohydrates, protein, fat, and many trace minerals.
Author:
Recipe type: Snack
Cuisine: American
Serves: 12 bars
Ingredients
  • ½ cup organic brown rice syrup (Suzanne’s Specialties Genmai Rice Nectar recommmended)
  • ⅓ cup organic almond butter
  • a few grinds Himalayan sea salt or a large pinch sea salt
  • 1 teaspoon virgin coconut oil (optional)
  • 1½ cups crispy brown rice cereal (One Degree or Erewhon brands recommended)
  • ½ cup organic green pumpkin seeds (pepitas), toasted
  • ¼ cup organic raisins
  • 1 tablespoon dulse flakes
  • 1 tablespoon unhulled sesame seeds, toasted
  • 1 piece parchment paper
Instructions
  1. In heavy-bottomed saucepan, heat brown rice syrup, almond butter, and salt over low to medium heat until bubbly and well combined. Remove from heat and stir in coconut oil if the mixture is too thick (depends on the brand of syrup you use).
  2. Add cereal, pepeitas, raisins, and dulse flakes to the almond butter mixture and fold in until well combined using a heat-proof rubber spatula or wooden spoon coated with a little coconut oil.
  3. Lay piece of parchment paper on a flat surface (large cutting board or countertop).
  4. When mixture has cooled to the point you can handle it without getting burned, and turn mixture onto parchment paper. Moisten fingertips with a little water, and press down into an even layer, about ½-inch thick. Sprinkle evenly with sesame seeds and lightly press down.
  5. Using a sharp chef knife, cut into bars or squares.
  6. Store in an airtight container at room temperature for a few days or refrigerate if storing more than a few days.

Be creative!

Be creative and try different combinations with what you have on hand. Some other ideas for add-ins to replace pepitas, raisins, dulse, and sesame seeds: sunflower seeds, macadamia nuts, coconut flakes, slivered almonds, candied ginger, or chocolate chips (freeze ahead and make sure mixture is cool before pressing into the bars). You could also try tahini (sesame butter) in place of almond butter. 

Interested in learning more? I offer cooking classes on demand at my home or yours in the Austin area. 

And please drop me a line to let me know how your bars came out!

 

7 Healthy Holiday Recipes (GF, dairy-free)

salad with fresh figs, avocado, marcona almonds

I wanted to share some of my favorite healthy holiday recipes with you. My definition of a great recipe is one that is simple (not too many ingredients), wholesome (fresh, whole foods), and hearty (nutrient dense, nourishing), and one that you feel good about feeding to your whole family.

In the fall, we are blessed with an abundance of wonderful ingredients– a true harvest time. Fresh rosemary and thyme, fragrant apples, juicy pomegranate seeds, sweet winter squashes, brussels sprouts, and dark leafy greens are just some of my fall favorites! With Halloween and the World Series behind us, it’s time to start planning some holiday get togethers and make some delicious, homemade food that nourishes the body and soul.

Here are 7 of my favorite holiday recipes that I gathered together for you to try. If something isn’t available in your part of the world, feel free to substitute another ingredient. Please share your cooking adventures in the comments section of each recipe or at the end of this post. I look forward to hearing from you!

Arugula and Fig Salad with Citrus Dressing is amazing to bring to a potluck or include in a festive holiday menu:

salad with fresh figs, avocado, marcona almonds

Creamy Corn Soup with Dulse is comforting, soothing, and super sweet. Pan-fried dulse is crispy and savory garnish to compliment the sweet soup. This soup satisfies the sweet tooth without eating any refined sugar!

photo of creamy corn soup

Wild-Caught Salmon with Fresh Rosemary is a great alternative to turkey, or can be prepared the day after Thanksgiving to go with all of the leftover side dishes!

photo of wild caught maple roasted salmon, green beans, and rice

Maple-Roasted Roasted Brussels Sprouts are a hit with adults and children alike!

Photo of Roasted Brussels Sprouts

Creamy Polenta with Sweet Corn is a great gluten-free side dish instead of stuffing! Leftovers can be heated up for breakfast (like old-fashioned grits) after your holiday meal.

photo of creamy corn polenta

This zesty Cranberry Sauce wth Orange and Ginger is so much better than canned varieties and you can use leftover sauce for a cranberry-apple pie or to add to turkey sandwiches!

photo of cranberry sauce with orange slice

For a sweet treat that is easy to make ahead, try these dairy-free Chocolate-Coco Truffles:

photo of chocolate coco truffles

Enjoy these recipes and others found in the recipes section of my blog. You can type in a search word (like salad, soup, or avocado) and recipes on my site containing those keywords will come up.

Interested in learning how to cook and meeting others that love healthy food? I teach group classes in Austin, Texas (see schedule) as well as private classes, workshops, and dinner parties (contact me below for more information). If you have a group of friends that you’d like to host at your home for a cooking class or dinner party, I’d love to help you with that.

images for healthy holiday recipes

Indian Cauliflower and Green Pea Curry

photo of cauliflower and green pea curry in red bowl

Serve as a Side Dish with Simple Indian Meal

Make Indian Cauliflower and Green Pea Curry as a side dish for a simple vegetarian Indian meal with dal, basmati rice, and a fresh chutney. My family and I made this last night in a hurry, thanks to having half a cauliflower already cut into florets in the refrigerator. It makes enough for leftovers that are very tasty too!

This Curry is Made Without Nightshades or Dairy

This dish is typically made with tomatoes, chili peppers, and cream. But my version of Indian Cauliflower and Green Pea Curry uses butternut squash and umeboshi vinegar in place of tomatoes, cashew or coconut milk instead of cream, and  is still wonderfully flavorful with the unique blend of fresh and dried spices, including anti-inflammatory turmeric.

What is the benefit of Nightshade-free, Dairy-free foods?

Cutting back on or avoiding nightshades (tomatoes, potatoes, eggplant, peppers, tomatillos) and dairy is recommended for anyone with inflammation or really any kind of illness. Arthritis, IBS, leaky gut syndrome, colitis, tendonitis, carpal tunnel syndrome, stomach issues, acid reflux, chronic infections, acne and cysts, and many other conditions improve with the elimination of nightshades and dairy foods.

Try going without for at least 6 weeks to experience the benefits. It takes this long for the toxins from nightshades to be eliminated from the body. Most of my recipes are nightshade-free and dairy-free, so take a look if you’re interested in trying this.

Dairy can be a hard habit to break

A lot of people say they can never give up cheese. I think of it more as adding in other foods and gradually crowding out cheese, as you fill your diet with other nutrient-rich foods. Make sure you’re getting enough good quality fats too, so you don’t crave cheese just because your body needs more nutrients.

I regularly eat avocados, use olive oil in my cooking and in salad dressings, eat wild caught fish, and eat some nuts and seeds, all of which have good fats.

Try some of my other nightshade-free, dairy-free curry recipes listed at the bottom of this post, or search for “curry” on my recipe page.

Cauliflower and Green Pea Curry
 
Author:
Recipe type: Side Dish
Cuisine: Indian
Ingredients
  • 1 small head cauliflower, cut into small florets
  • 1½ cups frozen green peas
  • 1 yellow onion, thinly sliced and halved
  • 1 teaspoon garlic, grated
  • 2 tablespoons coconut oil or ghee
  • ½ teaspoon mustard seeds
  • ½ teaspoon fenugreek seeds
  • ¾ teaspoon garam masala
  • ¾ teaspoon turmeric
  • 1 tablespoon fresh ground coriander
  • ½ tablespoon mango powder
  • 1 teaspoon agave nectar
  • seeds of 2 cardamom pods
  • ¾ cup cashew cream or coconut milk
  • 1½ cups butternut squash puree
  • 1 teaspoon umeboshi vinegar
  • sea salt to taste
Instructions
  1. Cook the cauliflower florets and peas in boiling water until tender. Drain.
  2. Saute onion, garlic, and ginger in safflower oil or ghee until soft and golden.
  3. Add mustard seeds, fenugreek seeds, tumeric, garam masala, coriander, mango powder, agave nectar, cardamom seeds, and cashew cream or coconut milk and simmer for 3-4 minutes. Add butternut squash puree and umeboshi vinegar and simmer 3-4 minutes. Add cauliflower and peas and simmer a few minutes more. Taste and adjust seasoning with sea salt as needed.
  4. Serve with rice.

Try some of my other nightshade-free, dairy-free curry recipes:

Kabocha Squash and Red Lentil Curry (V, GF)

Coconut Sweet Potato and Chickpea Curry

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Questions?

Call or email me to schedule a consultation or talk about one of my services. I love meeting with people, and I’m always happy to chat!

(512) 217-1259

rachel@cookloveheal.com

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Welcome!

I would love to have you as part of the Cook Love Heal Community! I’ll send you my Natural Health Starter Kit for free when you join, and I’ll also keep you updated with amazing recipes, yoga ideas and tips for how to live a balanced life. Look forward to meeting you!

I’m excited to share that my new online course, Cook Naturally Without A Recipe, is up and open for enrollment, and you can buy a gift voucher for someone you love! Take a look at what’s in the course and join me in creating your best health! 

Join the Cook Love Heal Community!

Join the Cook Love Heal Community, and I’ll send you my Natural Health Starter Kit for free and you’ll find out about the online course as soon as it is available. I’ll also keep you updated with amazing recipes, yoga ideas and tips for how to live a balanced life. Look forward to meeting you!

Also, I’m so excited to share this… my new online course, Cook Naturally Without A Recipe, is up and open for enrollment! Learn more here (opens a new window) and share with your friends!

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