Another year may have come to an end, but that does not mean your health and wellness wins should, too. Continue to reap the rewards in 2019 or, if you haven’t already, start incorporating good food choices into your diet starting with these healthy food trends.
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When you can’t drink it straight, mix it with your food. Try these camel milk recipes from WA camel milk producer Good Earth Dairy and get on this new healthy milk trend. Continue reading “Four Must-Try Camel Milk Recipes”
Sauerkraut or fermented cabbage, is widely popular in Germany. Think bread, sausages, and beer, and you’ll find sauerkraut as the best pairing to go with these German staples. Contrary to popular belief though, sour cabbage is not an original recipe by the Germans. In fact, it was the Chinese who first fermented cabbage in rice wine some 2000 years ago. It wasn’t until the 16th century when Europeans adopted the recipe using water and salt. During winter, people fermented barrels and barrels of unshredded cabbage, then served it as is or as a side dish to meat. From then on, it became a tradition. Continue reading “Basic Sauerkraut Recipe”
There’s a lot more to fermented foods than just their unique tang and signature zing. Fermented foods are packed with probiotics or good bacteria that help boost gut health, improve digestion, and support overall immunity. Continue reading “Top 5 Reasons to Eat Fermented Foods”
Of course carrots are healthy, but did you know you can make them even healthier? Ferment your carrots and transform them into supercharged carrots packed with gut-friendly bacteria.
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You only ever see bottles of kombucha on grocery shelves but did you know that you can easily make this delicious drink at home? Kombucha has, after all, been home-brewed for hundreds of years. Kilner provides this easy step-by-step guide to help you get started.
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Get natural probiotics from fermented cucumbers.
Probiotics are naturally occurring bacteria that go a long way to promoting good health. They are beneficial in boosting immunity and digestion and in reducing eczema and infections. The fermenting process creates a healthy dose of probiotics that you can absorb as you enjoy delicious pickles in sandwiches and salads or just on their own for a tasty, nutritious snack. This recipe makes eight one litre jars of pickles. Pickles will last for up to two years, stored in a cool, dry place.
Continue reading “Dill Pickles”