In this nutritious one-pan meal, I’ve created a simple curry flavour using these two key ingredients and teamed them with a seasonal chutney to finish. Ready in 20 minutes — go!
The hearty nature of the cauliflower “steaks” accompanied by the carrots and beans makes this a really substantial meal without the fuss.
If ever there was a super-quick, super-satisfying and super-nourishing easy meal to curb the cravings of a burger on the go, then this fish burger is it.
Most poke bowls call for a raw fish, but cooked pieces of fish go equally well and grab the spicy flavours even better. Salmon is a great source of omega-3 fatty acids to support brain and cognitive function and heart health, reduce inflammation in the body and stabilise appetite too.
This Mauritian-inspired red lentil soup is the ultimate comfort food. Easy to whip together, it’s warming to the body, with a wonderful kicker of plant proteins from lentils, and prebiotic fibre and antioxidants from garlic and onions too. Try making your own to enjoy in the comfort of your own home.
Did you know that Mauritian food is derived from so many other cultures including France, Africa, India and China? There are amazing Mauritian curries as there are delicious French-inspired pastries, one of which is a traditional banana tart. Try making this sweet treat with a healthier take on it for a touch of Mauritius in an Aussie kitchen.
Try this delicious Mauritian-inspired fish dish at home. It’s incredibly easy to whip together, and abundant in flavour with the addition of cumin, paprika, chilli, garlic and herbs. It’s a quick and nourishing solution for dinner any night of the week.
Root vegetables absorb water and nutrients over slower growing periods, making them nutritional powerhouses in winter. Here are a few of our all-time favourites.
Whilst a lot of meat dishes appear in the Hungarian diet, there’s always a way to make them plant-based and this variation on the Hungarian Paprikash does just that. Swap out chicken for nourishing root vegetables such as parsnip and potato and add radish for a bit of extra punch.
Experiment in the kitchen this week and try your hand at some Hungarian crêpes, known as palacsinta. Coconut yoghurt, berries and toasted almonds have been added and this recipe is gluten-free with an almond, arrowroot and buckwheat flour.
Try making your own Hungarian food at home with one of their most favourite sides: the cucumber salad. The nutrition has been maximised with the integration of zucchini and the traditional cream is subsidised for a plant-based variation on this beautiful crisp, crunchy and refreshing salad.
Simple but oh, so satisfying! The sweetness of roasted grapes and honey in this recipe pairs beautifully with the creaminess of the yoghurt cheese or labneh.
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