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Tips for a lighter Christmas dinner

Tips for a lighter Christmas dinner

Christmas is coming, and with it that wonderful supper! With this meal so abundant, it is always good to worry about not getting those extra pounds. The ideal is that the supper continues to be tasty, but healthier, and to do so, it is enough to use creativity and prepare sophisticated, but less caloric dishes.

Here are some tips to make your supper lighter:

The turkey is less Caloric than tender

In 100g of skinless turkey meat you find about 107 calories and 2.2g of fat, with only 0.7g of saturated. Already 100g of tender has 260 calories with 7g of fat, being 2.6g of saturated fat. So make a nice turkey recipe and save on calories. To increase it, try making a shitake, shimeji and mushroom Paris sauce, sliced ​​and sauteed with wine and shoyu sauce until they are very tender. Serve on the turkey.

The ideal is to be tasty but healthy supper

Replace the farofa with morning cereal

The farofa that accompanies the turkey can not be missing either. Make a cereal breakfast cereal, which, in addition to being lighter, is also healthier and full of vitamins and minerals. The ideal is to use a sugar-free cereal and crush it until you get a farofa.

Replace white rice with "lying" rice

You can "invent" a new rice using cauliflower. Sauté the cabbage with garlic and onion until it is "al dente". Season with salt, pepper and parsley. Then chop it without the stalk, finely chopped. White rice has 170 calories per serving. The rice made with cauliflower has 69 calories per serving.


DASH diet not only thins as it helps to avoid depression

DASH diet not only thins as it helps to avoid depression

The DASH diet, Dietetic Approach to Stop Hypertension , was created by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute in the United States with the aim of reducing blood pressure of the population. A study conducted by the American Academy of Neurology followed 964 adults at 80 years of age on average.

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Eating roasted bread and potatoes increases risk of cancer

Eating roasted bread and potatoes increases risk of cancer

The Food Standards Agency, a regulatory body of British food standards warned that eating too much bread and toasted potatoes can cause the ingestion of a chemical capable of generating cancer. Still, according to the FSA, foods should ideally be golden brown at most. Over-roasting foods that contain too much starch, whether frying, baking or grilling, overproduction of acrylamide, a common substance in the cooking process.

(Food)