DASH Diet for Two: 125 Heart-Healthy Recipes to Lower Your Blood Pressure Togetherhwadmin
(as of Jun 14,2021 12:14:15 UTC – Details)
Two hearts. One healthy diet. No leftovers―the DASH diet for two
DASH (Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension) is a diet promoted by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute that is proven to help control high blood pressure. The 125 simple, tasty recipes in DASH Diet for Two are specifically designed for two people―making it easy for you to keep your household healthy, work together as a team, and avoid food waste.
End the accumulation of half-used ingredients in your cabinets as well as wasted leftovers with delicious recipes like Chicken Piccata and No-Bake Mad DASH Cookies, perfectly portioned to promote two healthy hearts. Discover inexpensive, reasonable, and balanced recipes for two, and improve your diet and your lifestyle.
Inside DASH Diet for Two you’ll learn:
- 80% Rule―There are no you-absolutely-can-never-eat-that rules in this book. Try sticking to the eating style most of the time (meaning 80 percent or more).
- Studies show―The DASH diet has been ranked Best Diet Overall for eight years in a row by U.S. News and World Report.
- Even more benefits―A DASH diet plan doesn’t just lower blood pressure; it can also help you control your weight, manage blood sugar, and lower cholesterol.
Team up against high blood pressure with DASH Diet for Two.
From the Publisher
Discover amazing DASH recipes like:
DASH-Style Cobb Salad
A traditional Cobb salad includes bacon and blue cheese, both high in fat and sodium. To make this recipe DASH-friendly, I’ve replaced the bacon with sunflower seeds and halved the blue cheese, which still adds a wonderful flavor to the salad.
Grilled Shrimp-Stuffed Poppers
If you enjoy jalapeño poppers, you’ll love this healthier version. They still have all of the traditional popper flavors you love, but with less fat and fewer calories.
Roasted Brussels Sprouts with Dried Cranberries
Roasting veggies takes a little time in the oven, but it mellows and enhances their natural flavor, since they can be slightly bitter otherwise. This cruciferous veggie isn’t just heart-healthy—it’s also linked to reducing the risk of colon cancer.