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|Keep It Spicy!|
|Seasonings can add loads of flavor to reduced-fat recipes. Try basil to spruce up poultry, cilantro or salsa with fish, and dill in low-fat cottage cheese. Use cracked black or red pepper for more exciting pasta, and add turmeric to rice dishes. A little spice goes a long way toward making fat-modified dishes taste great.|
| Focus Bodywork at The Wellness Spa |
|Specialty: Healing Arts|
Courses and Workshops - HEALING MASSAGE & HEALING HOT STONE MASSAGE CERTIFICATE COURSES
|Holistic Market Okanagan |
|Date: Mar 19, 2017|
Location: Kelowna & Central Okanagan
The Holistic Market brings together healing arts practitioners, artists, holistic vendors & speakers in Kelowna every month. Market dates are Sundays 11-4
|Spike Your Love Life, Not Your Blood Sugar|
|A short look into ideas for creating a real Valentines’ Day. If you’re reading this OK in Health eMagazine, you probably already know a lot about alternative health. When you read my title, you may think this article will be about eating for heart health, or eating to balance your blood sugar. But we’ve all read Alive magazine. I’m going to talk more about issues coming from the heart – as it is, falling in love and feeling life, and not just an organ pumping blood.|
|Lemon-herb Baked Rainbow Trout|
Description: A lovely delicate baked fish with lemon and french herbs makes a great light dinner or livens up some fresh salad greens.
Rainbow Trout are rich in fat and have particular, natural fatty acids - the main component of fat - not found in any other foods. These fatty acids are missing many hydrogen atoms so they are highly polyunsaturated, more so than other polyunsaturated fatty acids in food. Also, they are longer than most other fatty acids. These structural differences give fish oil fatty acids their unique health properties. They are called "omega-3" fatty acids because of the location of the first two missing hydrogens in their chemical structure. The two main omega-3 fatty acids in fish oils are called EPA* and DHA* for short. EPA and DHA occur naturally only in seafood, and are abundant only in fatty fish and marine animals.