Wacky recipes with insanely random ingredients
Commenté au Royaume-Uni 🇬🇧 le 16 février 2019
If you knew nothing about IVF it might be useful. I wanted it because people spoke about the good recipes in it. We live in a large, cosmpolitan city but I've never heard of half the ingredients in these recipes.
Red rice, shiitake mushrooms,coconut oil, xylitol, tamari soya sauce, kefir are among the more normal/easily available ingredients
The others are acai or goji berry powder, probiotic powder, nutritional yeast flakes, mixed seeds, protein powder, sardines (love them, but nowhere round us does them), tamarind paste, kaffir lime leaves, fish sauce, bee pollen, baobab powder, superfood green powder, pumpkins seeds, flax seeds, sunflower seeds, maca powder, raw cacao powder, spirulina(?!!), nori sheet(?!), chia seeds, lucuma powder, fine polenta, hemp seeds,celeriac, pak choi, sambal oelek, kecap manis, psyllium husks, miso paste, mirin,rice vinegar, star anise, vegetable starter culture, quinoa.
Tried a smoothie (delicious) and a fish dish (very strange) but the majority of dishes just have ingredients that my local supermarkets don't sell. If you have no children (very possible if you're reading this book) and endless amounts of time to shop for wacky ingredients, then it may be useful. If you know a lot about cooking and you can take the information she gives you about what sort of foods to eat to make your own recipes then it would probably be great. If you work and have limited amounts of time plus a child to feed and entertain whilst cooking then I'd get a different book. Food is not child friendly and ingredients are not time friendly.
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