This recipe is best when you refrigerate at least eight hours or overnight.
Diabetic Exchanges: 2 Vegetables
One small or 1/2 large head cabbage (about 2 pounds)
1/2 cup fat-free mayonnaise
1/2 cup light sour cream
2 tablespoons sugar
2 green onions with green tops, chopped
2 tablespoons prepared horseradish
1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon dry mustard
1/8 teaspoon cayenne pepper
One clove garlic, minced
1/2 teaspoon celery seed
Remove the outer leaves and core of the cabbage; chop the cabbage into large chunks. Place several chunks in a food processor fitted with the steel blade. (Do not overfill the processor.) Chop fine, using on/off turns; transfer to a large bowl. Repeat with the remaining cabbage; do not wash the bowl of the food processor. Add the remaining ingredients to the food processor; process until well combined. Pour over the cabbage; cover and refrigerate at least eight hours or overnight.
Servings: Recipe makes ten servings, or five-cups
Per 1/2-cup serving: Calories: 53 Fat: 1g Cholesterol: 4mg Sodium: 224mg Carbohydrate: 10g Dietary Fiber: 2g Sugars: 7g Protein: 2g Diabetic Exchanges: 2 Vegetable
Special Diet: Gluten Free, Vegetarian, Low Fat, High Fibre, Low Calorie, Diabetic - Low Carb
Submitted By: OK In Health E-Magazine
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|There are two main types of fiber, soluble and insoluble. Soluble fiber has been associated with lowering blood cholesterol. It is found in oat bran, beans and other legumes, psyllium, prunes, apples and pears. Insoluble fiber, found in fruits, vegetables, dried beans, wheat bran, seeds, popcorn, brown rice, and whole grain products, is typical of the course material we think of as roughage. It helps keep the bowels regular and may also help prevent certain types of cancers. Both types of fiber, when taken with plenty of water, aid in weight control and the regulation of blood pressure.
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|How Can I Survive Without Sugar?|
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|Stuffed Mushroom Caps with Couscous|
|Category: Side Dishes|
Description: Couscous is a mildly nutty-tasting grain that comes from North Africa. It makes a great stuffing, especially for a small cavity like a mushroom, because it's so moist. When the stuffed mushrooms are baked, the full flavor of the couscous and the mushrooms really come through. These will go fast!
Couscous is among the healthiest grain-based products. It has a glycemic load per gram 25% below that of pasta. It has a superior vitamin profile to pasta, containing twice as much riboflavin, niacin, vitamin B6, and folate, and containing four times as much thiamin and pantothenic acid. In terms of protein, couscous has 3.6g for every 100 calories, equivalent to pasta, and well above the 2.6g for every 100 calories of white rice. Furthermore, couscous contains a 1% fat-to-calorie ratio, compared to 3% for white rice, 5% for pasta, and 11.3% for rice pilaf.
In general, mushrooms are low in energy, virtually free of fat, a valuable source of fibre and are cholesterol and carbohydrate-free. Emerging research indicates that certain mushroom extracts, such as beta-glucans, may have a positive effect on the immune system. Medicinal properties have been attributed to mushrooms for thousands of year. Benefit to the immune system may be one of them.