6 Things Health Conscious People Do Without Questioning

Health conscious people chose certain healthy options without questioning because they’ve already looked into the rationale and made their choices! So, without further ado here are those 6 things.

1. Buy organic food

There are a number of valuable reasons to buy organic food. Non-organic food has herbicides, fungicides and pesticides, which are known to be toxic. Yes, they’re only in small amounts, but these toxic substances when taken long-term, through frequent consumption, add up to something significant, especially if junk food is chosen regularly in the diet.

Organic food has better nutrition value because the toxins in the above are not present to denature the food’s vitamins and enzymes (lose their molecular shape). Also, organic food is GMO free…

2. Eat a high percentage of raw food

On the subject of vitamins and enzymes raw food has a higher nutrition value than cooked food. For example, some food can have very little nutrition value because it contains many denatured vitamins and enzymes caused by the extreme temperatures (heating), unable to serve the body’s metabolic requirements. The same effect occurs when deep freezing food.

It’s not unusual for health conscious people to have a salad a day and have an overall diet of around 80% raw food.

3. Drink plenty of clean water

If someone put me on the spot and asked what I would say is the single most important contribution to health, I’d respond by recommending drinking more than an adequate supply of good clean water, because it’s probably the most underrated factor that contributes to health. No wonder health conscious people are often seen drinking water!

4. Exercise regularly

Besides improving hormonal control such as blood sugar regulation, then there’s better cardiovascular function, body mobility, muscle contraction, nervous function and other bodily functions, exercise also helps with alertness and cognitive ability thus increasing intelligence…

The recommendation is around 20-30 minutes exercise a day. The level of exercise depends on the individual and what is appropriate for them in terms of age and fitness… Where appropriate, the more strenuous the exercise, the better. For example, frequent strenuous exercise gets you puffing and panting which in effect improves cardiovascular function.

5. Maintain a positive outlook

Many health conscious people are frequently seen up-happy. They frequently laugh, have their hopes and are optimistic! Usually, they find themselves having plenty to do in life that interests them. They appreciate the beauty in things… It’s also worth a mention that meditation helps maintain good health.

6. Avoid toxicity

With the state of the world today it is increasingly difficult to avoid so many different environmental toxins such as air radiation, other pollution and low electromagnetic frequencies from applications such as the computer, Wi-Fi, mobile and phones… etc but health conscious people avoid chemicals from personal care and beauty products like toiletries, shampoo, hair sprays, creams and lotions… by choosing the natural non-toxic forms of these products.

As already mentioned toxicity is also avoided by choosing the organic option while avoiding junk food.

-It is hoped that this brief guide will inspire the reader to look into the healthier option.

Can You Handle a Raw Food Diet?

It wasn’t long ago that raw food bars were all the rage. If you didn’t eat your food raw, you weren’t in with the IN crowd and you were out of the loop in the healthy rage. There are still some raw food bars around but pretty much the fad has died down and, I think, for good reason.

A lot of my patients ask me about the health benefits of eating raw food and I agree there are some foods that are of benefit eaten raw, some I question, and some I never would recommend without cooking. In case you were wondering about whether it’s more beneficial to eat all of your food raw, here’s some pros and cons you might want to consider.

What’s So Great About Raw Food?

To begin with, raw food is anything that has not been heated above 118 degrees. It’s reported by raw food enthusiasts that temperatures above that kill the natural enzymes present in food and make it harder for your body to digest them. It’s true, that your body needs specific enzymes to digest your food. As we get older those enzymes decrease and don’t do the job of digesting as well which may leave us constipated and missing a lot of nutrients from our food.

Now, there are some great, high vitamins and mineral, fiber-filled foods recommended for raw food dieting that are all the things you should include in a healthy diet anyway. They include such foods as vegetables, fruits, legumes, grains and juices as well as monounsaturated fats from olives, avocados, coconut, and nuts. As you can see, it’s mostly a vegetarian diet, but people who practice a raw diet exclusively say there are many benefits such as:

• Lower cholesterol.

• Lower/stable blood sugar levels.

• Lower blood pressure (from decreased sodium intake).

• May prevent stomach and oral cancers (overly cooked, barbecued food suspect).

• High in fiber, helps maintain good bowel health and blood sugar levels.

• Boosts immune system from higher glycoside levels in raw food.

• Avoidance of wheat, dairy, sugar, alcohol, and table salt may help some allergies and aids the body in detoxifying itself.

• Clearer skin.

• Weight loss, sustained.

What’s Not So Great About Raw Food Diet

The raw food diet lifestyle, in its purest form, is mostly a vegetarian diet. I become concerned about vitamin deficiencies, especially deficiencies in B12, which is common in vegetarian diets. This deficiency can result in anemia, and conditions of the nervous system, as well as neurological disorders of cognition problems and dementia. The best sources of B12 are from red meat, and secondly chicken, fish, and wheat germ.

In addition, not heating foods past 118 degrees allows food borne pathogens to stay intact and can result in serious illness. Take eggs for example. Many of my patients brag about how they put a raw egg in a blender with juice, etc, and drink it all down. I cringe and then tell them they’re lucky they dodged a salmonella bullet but may not always, as eggs can be carriers of bacteria.

Depending on how strict you are into a raw food diet, you may also include some fish (sushi, etc), red meat, and milk (non-pasteurized, non-homogenized only). Adding meat and fish works better from a nutritional standpoint, but from a food borne pathogen standpoint could pose some serious problems. Both fish and meat can carry bacteria, like salmonella and others. If you’ve ever suffered a Salmonella food poisoning event, you don’t want to go there again. They can also carry viruses and parasites. Non-pasteurized milk can also carry Mycobacterium bovis that can cause non-pulmonary type tuberculosis. In short, these raw foods can result in some serious illnesses that you don’t want to subject yourself to.

And if vitamin deficiencies and food borne pathogens aren’t enough to scare you away from a raw food

diet, some raw foods are included that are in a natural and uncooked state, many of which can be toxic.

Here is a short list of these foods:

• Kidney beans and sprouts contain a chemical called phytohemaglutinin, which can be toxic.

• Alfalfa sprouts contain canavanine.

• Apricot kernels – contain amygdalin, which is raw cyanide.

• Buckwheat greens are toxic if raw. They can trigger photosensivity.

• Parsnips – raw, contain furanocoumarin which can be toxic.

In addition, time may be a factor in not choosing a raw diet. Since it is mostly all raw food, it takes a lot of buying and preparation time, as freshness would be of ultimate importance.

Convenience may be another negative, as it would make it hard to go out to eat. Also getting used to it may be hard for people who have eaten meat, sugar, salt and alcohol their entire life to switch to a raw diet.

Is There a Healthy Way To Eat Raw Foods?

The answer to that question depends on whom you ask, mostly. But even many raw food enthusiasts say that the ideal raw diet is 75% raw and 25% cooked, and if I were going to “go raw” this is the way I’d likely do it as well.

• Twenty-five percent of your raw diet could be cooked meat, fish or eggs, but I would add a good digestive enzyme to help digest these proteins especially if you’re past age 40.

• The other 75% could be made up of raw vegetables steamed just enough to soften them and bring out their flavor. Raw fruit and nuts are always great in their natural form and I wholeheartedly recommend eating several servings of these vitamin and fiber rich foods every day.

• As always, drink half your weight in clean, filtered water a day to flush toxins out of your body.

This is what I tell my patients who ask about the health benefits of a raw food diet. There are a lot of positive elements involved, such as eating all the vegetables, fruit, and nuts, and staying away from sugar and alcohol and processed foods. These are healthy changes that anyone can incorporate into their diet whether it’s completely raw or not. To avoid serious illness however, stay away from sushi and steak tartare unless you really can vouch for where they came from and who handled them.

Eating Raw Meat – What Do We Feed Our Dogs? BARF Diet



Be sure to watch in 4K!!! Come watch our American Bully and our American Pit Bull Terrier enjoy their raw meal. They get this once a day mixed with some dry food. We believe a dogs diet means everything and we make sure we give them the best of the best. They have had raw meat all their life but we started giving it them everyday a few months ago. We have seen a 100% difference since we have been feeding them consistently. . if you have any questions please leave them below. We would love to help!!!

For all business inquiries, please email us at [email protected]!

How a Raw Food Diet Cured my Acne



✓✓✓ Recipe eBOOK to Clear your Acne: ✓✓✓

✘ Ted Carr ▾
ADD ME ON SNAPCHAT: @tedcarr (snap me with “YOUTUBE” so i know where you came from thanks bro)
Video Chat Success MENTORING with me:
My INSTAGRAM:
the best Fruitarian website in the world:

My story in a coconutshell:

HELLO my name is Ted Carr and I was born n’ raised in Vancouver BC, Canada.

I started the raw food diet in 2009 because I was desperate for help to cure my ‘incurable acne’ and NOTHING I tried or spent a lot of money on worked. THEN I found fruitarianism AKA Low fat, raw veganism. I read a bunch of books, took action, and within 2 weeks my skin totally cleared up – NO MORE ACNE EVER SINCE.

—-

Donate $10 and I’ll make a video on any nutritition topic you want and send it to you by email.

Oh yeah, and again, my snapchat is @tedcarr – send me a snap with “YOUTUBE” so I know you’re cool.

Stop Feeding Kibble to Dogs



Why is kibble bad for dogs? Watch this to understand the health benefits of feeding your dog a raw diet and learn the truth about the myths surrounding raw food for dogs.

Consultations Here

This is actually not this week’s video. This was one of the very first videos I uploaded to youtube and I decided to redo it. You can look forward to getting another video later today.

Furminator Product Review

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Raw Vegan Food Festival Planned Near Howard This Weekend – Borderstan

Raw Food Festival (Photo courtesy of Emergence Community Arts Collective)A celebration of juices, vegetable salads and other raw vegan food is set to come to a community organization’s headquarters near Howard University this weekend.

Emergence Community Arts Collective is scheduled to hold its third annual “Raw Food Festival” at 733 Euclid St. NW from 3:30 to 8 p.m. Saturday.

“The event that aims to promote raw food in the D.C. area, its health benefits, environmental advantages, its fantastic taste,” spokeswoman Margaux Delotte-Bennett said.

The festival is broken down into three sections: uncooked vegetable and fruit tastings, the benefits of a raw food diet and fitness and gardening.

The event will have five talks on the health benefits of raw food and how to properly prepare it. There’s also an Afro-Brazilian martial art demonstration from the International Capoeira Angola Foundation.

Guests can vote on their favorite juice, sweet and savory foods and enter raffles for classes and dinners prepared by chefs, who cook raw vegan dishes, too.

Tickets, which are $25 for adults and $20 for children, get attendees $15 worth of food and entrance to the talks and other activities.

Photo courtesy of Emergence Community Arts Collective

A whole festival devoted to raw food takes place Saturday – Washington Post

THURSDAY

WINE CLASS: Participants taste and learn about rosés from around the world. Part of the One Sip at a Time series. 7:15 p.m. $25. Chain Bridge Cellars, 1351 Chain Bridge Rd., McLean. 703-356-6500. chainbridgecellars.com.

WINE DINNER: In partnership with Vinifera Imports and A. Litteri, participants sample wine and then eat a three-course dinner with wine pairings. 7 p.m. $280, including tax and gratuity. Masseria, 1340 Fourth St. NE. 202-608-1330. masseria-dc.com.

SATURDAY

COOKING CLASS: Interactive class on using farmers market produce, designed for couples. 7 p.m. $150 per couple. Workhouse Arts Center, 9518 Workhouse Way, Lorton. 703-584-2900. workhousearts.org.

PIG ROAST: Roasted pig, potato salad, head cheese and more, plus live jazz. $65, including tax and gratuity. Acadiana, 901 New York Ave. NW. 202-408-8848.

RAW FOOD FESTIVAL: Attendees learn about raw foods through cooking demonstrations and lectures. 3:30-8 p.m. $20 to $25. Emergence Community Arts Collective, 733 Euclid St. NW. 202-468-5018. bit.ly/rawfoodtickets.

MONDAY

KIDS COOKING CAMP: The start of a five-day cooking program for children ages 10 to 14. 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Our Young Chefs in Silver Spring; contact Sheila Crye for full address. 301-512-8631. ouryoungchefs.com/summer-cooking-camps.

MASON DIXON MASTER CHEF TOURNAMENT: Single-elimination tournament of chefs from the Baltimore-Washington area. A portion of proceeds benefits Meals on Wheels of Central Maryland. Monday and Tuesday, 6-9:45 p.m. $25. Inn at the Colonnade Baltimore Doubletree Hotel, 4 W. University Pkwy., Baltimore. masondixonmasterchef.com.

TUESDAY

CHEFS BEHIND BARS: Cocktail event benefiting No Kid Hungry and featuring chefs Yo Matsuzaki, Matt Adler, Ed Scarpone and more. 6-8 p.m. $45 in advance, $50 at the door. DNV Rooftop, 1155 14th St. NW. bit.ly/1WjGmhk.

RESERVE NOW

JULY 20

TASTE OF GREECE: Greek food, wine and music, in celebration of “The Greeks” exhibition at the National Geographic Museum. 7 p.m. $50. National Geographic, 17th and M streets NW. 202-857-7700. natgeo.org/thegreeks.

JULY 21

COOKING CLASS: Chef Mark Haskell teaches participants to cure and preserve meat and fish at home. 7-9 p.m. $49. Hill Center at the Old Naval Hospital, 921 Pennsylvania Ave. SE. 202-549-4172. hillcenterdc.org/home/programs/2735.

JULY 24

BARBECUE BOOT CAMP: Washington Post Smoke Signals columnist Jim Shahin leads a class on charcoal and wood smoking and grilling. 11 a.m. $85. Hill Center at the Old Naval Hospital, 921 Pennsylvania Ave. SE. hillcenterdc.org/home/programs/2822.

Kara Elder

Send event listings to [email protected] with CALENDAR in the subject line at least 14 days in advance.

International Raw Food Day: What Does a Raw Food Diet Really … – NDTV

11th July is celebrated every day as the International Raw Food Day. It is a day dedicated to spreading awareness about the benefits of raw food consumption. It also helps highlight its long term advantages for our health. The 21st century has seen a rapid increase in the trend of fast food and other processed foods that have led to the increase in obesity levels and other non-communicable diseases like cardiovascular diseases, cancer, diabetes, hypertension, etc. In the wake of such trends catching up, health experts point at the emergent need to go back to the basics, to turn to nature and turn to into a raw food enthusiast.

So what exactly is raw foodism and where can we trace back its origins? The history of raw food consumption – as a dietary and health movement- can be traced back to 1830 when an American Presbyterian minister Sylvester Graham propagated the benefits of raw food diet to combat the cholera epidemic that the country was grappling with. Apparently, the Swiss would take away the credit for being amongst the first to develop raw food as a dietary health treatment. In the late 19th century, a Swiss doctor, Maximilian Bircher Benner stumbled upon the benefits of raw food diet. It was when he was suffering from jaundice that he ate a lot of raw apples and after his recovery he conducted experiments to study the effects of raw foods on human health and the immune system.

Shifting gears to the contemporary scenario now, raw food diets have been rapidly gaining popularity all across the world. From raw food movements like raw foodism and raw veganism to special raw juice camps held in places like Portugal. Raw food, simply speaking, is food that has not been cooked, processed or exposed to any kind of chemicals or food engineering. It is consumed in its rawest and freshest form, technically, it is food that is not cooked or heated above 118 degrees. The thrust of the raw food diet is the consumption of unprocessed, whole plant-based, ideally organic foods. Nutritionists suggest that a minimum of three-quarters of a person’s diet should consist of uncooked food. The higher the proportion of raw foods in our diet, the healthier we will be.

organic-food_600.jpg

Why is raw food beneficial for one’s health? Experts and researchers in the field of health and nutrition have long stood by the benefits of raw food consumption. It is believed that just a little raw food in your diet can do wonders to your health. Raw food consumption can be an ideal way to get your daily quota of five portions of fruit and vegetables. It can help you get rid of stress, energizing your mind and body. Raw foods are full of essential nutrients, enzymes, vitamins and minerals, which are usually lost when processed or cooked. Not only this, raw foods are tad low on calories, they can help you maintain healthy skin, lustrous hair, better eyesight and can also help you boost your immunity and shed weight.(More: Busted! Common myths about raw food consumption.)

 

As they say, every good thing has a flip side to it, so does the raw food diet. Experts advise to exercise a little caution while consuming raw foods. Make sure that the foods and fruits are fresh. Wash them properly and if needed boil them. Do not use foods that have been stored for a long period of time. Take notice of the slightest of change in the natural colour or smell of the food. Ensure proper storage. Maintaining hygiene is of the utmost importance.
 
In India raw food consumption has not yet picked up as a trend. There are many factors that we can point to, the most important ones are poor hygiene and our extreme weather conditions. I personally remember the instance when I had consumed sliced raw cucumber from a local shop and ended up throwing up for a couple of days. Eating raw foods from the local shops can prove to be quite a daunting experience, as you never really know what kind of water is being used, how clean the cutlery is and above all, how hygiene friendly they themselves have been while handing over that plate of fruit salad to you. It is best to buy food items and make your own salads, smoothies and chaats at home, make sure that they are cleaned and washed properly.

Having said that, whether you plan to include a little raw food in your daily intake or want to be that dauntless enthusiast to plunge headlong into a full fledged raw food diet, we can ensure that you’ll never run short of recipe ideas. One of the best things about raw food is that you can cut them, mix them together with a bit of spices and herbs and add a little glamour to the otherwise bland affair. Read ahead to explore your options, from garden fresh salads to refreshing smoothies, here is our bumper list of recipes that will make you fall in love with raw food. Forget your cola and junk and get down to some serious raw food cooking!

Beet Feta and Orange Salad
Recipe by Vicky Ratnani

Experience the freshness and rich colours adorning your plate. Beetroot, oranges and lettuce come together, bathed in yogurt dressing and topped with nuts, herbs and feta.
 

beet_600.jpg

5 Best smoothies

Blend together some of your favourite fruits along with some milk or yogurt. Sip on the goodness or raw food and energize yourself.

 

smoothies_600.jpg

Mediterranean Watermelon Salad
Recipe by Vicky Ratnani

Here is a raw food treat that is wholesome and satisfying. Some of the best hydrating raw foods come together and create a colourful melange with an addition of subtle herbs and dressing.

 

watermelonjh_600.jpg

Mixed Vegetable SaladRecipe by Niru Gupta

Here is the world’s healthiest deal for you. A medley of greens and colourful veggies tossed in tangy vinegar and pepper. Add a bit of yogurt for that creamy texture and a dash of honey for the perfectly balanced flavour.

Raw Papaya Salad
Recipe by Roopa Gulati

Grated raw papaya, tossed in chilli sauce, red chillies, peanuts and lime juice and crowned with fresh coriander

 

papayasalad_600.jpg

Green Salad With Feta
Recipe by Ritu Dalmia

Bright and fresh salad with crunchy nuts, salad greens, tomatoes, onions, lime juice and a drizzle of light dressing.

 

greenssalad_med.jpg

Sproutamin Salad
Recipe by Vicky Ratnani

Indulge in a wholesome and nourishing goodness of this super salad. Throw in all your favourite fruits and bean sprouts. From kiwis, olives, cherry tomatoes to chowli, methi and other bean sprouts. Theses are mixed together with an addition of pepper, feta cheese and olive oil dressing.

 

beansand sproutssalad_600.jpg

Aam Rass
Recipe by Niru Gupta
Sip on the nectar of on of your favourite fruit. Delighting, fresh, hydrating and energizing.

 

amras_600.jpg

Tabbouleh Salad
Recipe by Aditya Bal

It can’t get healthier than this! Bring on a healthy treat packed with daliya, mint, parsley and olives bathed in olive oil and pepper.

Apple and Celery Salad
Recipe by Aditya Bal

Fresh apples and garden fresh celery brought together with simple olive oil, honey and lime juice dressing.

 

appleandcelerysalad_600.jpg

 

International Raw Food Day: What Does a Raw Food Diet Really Mean? – NDTV

11th July is celebrated every day as the International Raw Food Day. It is a day dedicated to spreading awareness about the benefits of raw food consumption. It also helps highlight its long term advantages for our health. The 21st century has seen a rapid increase in the trend of fast food and other processed foods that have led to the increase in obesity levels and other non-communicable diseases like cardiovascular diseases, cancer, diabetes, hypertension, etc. In the wake of such trends catching up, health experts point at the emergent need to go back to the basics, to turn to nature and turn to into a raw food enthusiast.

So what exactly is raw foodism and where can we trace back its origins? The history of raw food consumption – as a dietary and health movement- can be traced back to 1830 when an American Presbyterian minister Sylvester Graham propagated the benefits of raw food diet to combat the cholera epidemic that the country was grappling with. Apparently, the Swiss would take away the credit for being amongst the first to develop raw food as a dietary health treatment. In the late 19th century, a Swiss doctor, Maximilian Bircher Benner stumbled upon the benefits of raw food diet. It was when he was suffering from jaundice that he ate a lot of raw apples and after his recovery he conducted experiments to study the effects of raw foods on human health and the immune system.

Shifting gears to the contemporary scenario now, raw food diets have been rapidly gaining popularity all across the world. From raw food movements like raw foodism and raw veganism to special raw juice camps held in places like Portugal. Raw food, simply speaking, is food that has not been cooked, processed or exposed to any kind of chemicals or food engineering. It is consumed in its rawest and freshest form, technically, it is food that is not cooked or heated above 118 degrees. The thrust of the raw food diet is the consumption of unprocessed, whole plant-based, ideally organic foods. Nutritionists suggest that a minimum of three-quarters of a person’s diet should consist of uncooked food. The higher the proportion of raw foods in our diet, the healthier we will be.

organic-food_600.jpg

Why is raw food beneficial for one’s health? Experts and researchers in the field of health and nutrition have long stood by the benefits of raw food consumption. It is believed that just a little raw food in your diet can do wonders to your health. Raw food consumption can be an ideal way to get your daily quota of five portions of fruit and vegetables. It can help you get rid of stress, energizing your mind and body. Raw foods are full of essential nutrients, enzymes, vitamins and minerals, which are usually lost when processed or cooked. Not only this, raw foods are tad low on calories, they can help you maintain healthy skin, lustrous hair, better eyesight and can also help you boost your immunity and shed weight.(More: Busted! Common myths about raw food consumption.)

 

As they say, every good thing has a flip side to it, so does the raw food diet. Experts advise to exercise a little caution while consuming raw foods. Make sure that the foods and fruits are fresh. Wash them properly and if needed boil them. Do not use foods that have been stored for a long period of time. Take notice of the slightest of change in the natural colour or smell of the food. Ensure proper storage. Maintaining hygiene is of the utmost importance.
 
In India raw food consumption has not yet picked up as a trend. There are many factors that we can point to, the most important ones are poor hygiene and our extreme weather conditions. I personally remember the instance when I had consumed sliced raw cucumber from a local shop and ended up throwing up for a couple of days. Eating raw foods from the local shops can prove to be quite a daunting experience, as you never really know what kind of water is being used, how clean the cutlery is and above all, how hygiene friendly they themselves have been while handing over that plate of fruit salad to you. It is best to buy food items and make your own salads, smoothies and chaats at home, make sure that they are cleaned and washed properly.

Having said that, whether you plan to include a little raw food in your daily intake or want to be that dauntless enthusiast to plunge headlong into a full fledged raw food diet, we can ensure that you’ll never run short of recipe ideas. One of the best things about raw food is that you can cut them, mix them together with a bit of spices and herbs and add a little glamour to the otherwise bland affair. Read ahead to explore your options, from garden fresh salads to refreshing smoothies, here is our bumper list of recipes that will make you fall in love with raw food. Forget your cola and junk and get down to some serious raw food cooking!

Beet Feta and Orange Salad
Recipe by Vicky Ratnani

Experience the freshness and rich colours adorning your plate. Beetroot, oranges and lettuce come together, bathed in yogurt dressing and topped with nuts, herbs and feta.
 

beet_600.jpg

5 Best smoothies

Blend together some of your favourite fruits along with some milk or yogurt. Sip on the goodness or raw food and energize yourself.

 

smoothies_600.jpg

Mediterranean Watermelon Salad
Recipe by Vicky Ratnani

Here is a raw food treat that is wholesome and satisfying. Some of the best hydrating raw foods come together and create a colourful melange with an addition of subtle herbs and dressing.

 

watermelonjh_600.jpg

Mixed Vegetable SaladRecipe by Niru Gupta

Here is the world’s healthiest deal for you. A medley of greens and colourful veggies tossed in tangy vinegar and pepper. Add a bit of yogurt for that creamy texture and a dash of honey for the perfectly balanced flavour.

Raw Papaya Salad
Recipe by Roopa Gulati

Grated raw papaya, tossed in chilli sauce, red chillies, peanuts and lime juice and crowned with fresh coriander

 

papayasalad_600.jpg

Green Salad With Feta
Recipe by Ritu Dalmia

Bright and fresh salad with crunchy nuts, salad greens, tomatoes, onions, lime juice and a drizzle of light dressing.

 

greenssalad_med.jpg

Sproutamin Salad
Recipe by Vicky Ratnani

Indulge in a wholesome and nourishing goodness of this super salad. Throw in all your favourite fruits and bean sprouts. From kiwis, olives, cherry tomatoes to chowli, methi and other bean sprouts. Theses are mixed together with an addition of pepper, feta cheese and olive oil dressing.

 

beansand sproutssalad_600.jpg

Aam Rass
Recipe by Niru Gupta
Sip on the nectar of on of your favourite fruit. Delighting, fresh, hydrating and energizing.

 

amras_600.jpg

Tabbouleh Salad
Recipe by Aditya Bal

It can’t get healthier than this! Bring on a healthy treat packed with daliya, mint, parsley and olives bathed in olive oil and pepper.

Apple and Celery Salad
Recipe by Aditya Bal

Fresh apples and garden fresh celery brought together with simple olive oil, honey and lime juice dressing.

 

appleandcelerysalad_600.jpg