För recept på svenska, klicka här: Spenatsallad med bönor och ingefärsvinägrett
One simply cannot have too many simple yet delicious summer-style salads up one’s sleeve, correct? This one here has become a go-to over the past few weeks, when our spinach supply has been ample and our desire to spend lots of time in the kitchen limited. Nutritious and colorful often go hand in hand – here thanks to freshly picked spinach, bright orange carrot ribbons, black beans and pumpkin seeds. A tasty dressing to top it all off and this summer side salad dish is ready to serve.
För recept på svenska, scrolla nedåt eller klicka här: Matig spenatsallad med råris och kikärtor
This whole dish is really just one big, big tribute to spinach – such a widely popular, highly nutritious and downright gorgeous green we wouldn’t want to live without. For those of us who grow spinach ourselves, the seasons are spring and fall (not summer, which we learned last year) and you’ll be eating it by the armful for breakfast, lunch and dinner during the sweet weeks of peak-spring, before it’ll bolt and leave you pretty seed stalks shooting up towards the sun. Here, we’ve created a warm salad-ish main dish, full to the brim with flavor, nutrients and energy alike. Tons of fresh herbs and lemon zest lend a bright kick, and the tahini dressing drizzled on top adds the final touch of yumminess. Leftovers keep well in the fridge and make an excellent packed lunch the next day. Go make!
För recept på svenska, klicka här: Gröna falafel i pitabröd
The resemblance is quite striking, and the similarities between the ingredient lists are hard to argue. But these aren’t quite falafels, after all. Sure, they’re little crispy balls made from chickpeas. Sure, they go very well in a pita bread together with some other plant goodies. But they taste like summer, thanks to heaps of (frozen) dill. And they have a generous amount of greens in them, making sure we all get our micro nutrients for the day. Plus, they have a touch of cheese flavor thanks to nutritional yeast, making them even more scrumptious.
Dal – spelled daal, dhal and dahl as well – is a term used for legumes (that is, lentils, beans and peas) in the Indian subcontinent. It also refers to a variety of soups or stews prepared with any of the said ingredients. Most commonly, one tends to associate dal with a curry-laden lentil concoction, and that goes for us too. In our opinion, that’s just the best. Sometimes we make it without potatoes and serve it over rice instead (which, we’re not going to lie, is ridiculously yummy), but with potatoes already in there, it turns into a one-pot complete meal AND a much more eco-friendly alternative (naturally, buying locally grown potatoes is a far better choice than imported rice). Another great alternative is to serve it over wheat berries, which gives you some rice-like chewiness from a far more sustainable food source (at least for us up here in the north).