With flavors reminiscent of the classic Greek spanakopita, this easy omelet is just right for a light dinner or brunch. Frozen leaf spinach makes it ultra-quick.
Spinach nutrition is amazing. The calcium content in spinach and the other dark leafy greens mentioned above strengthens bones. Spinach and other dark leafy greens like kale, collards, Swiss chard, turnip greens and bok choy are loaded with calcium, folic acid, vitamin K and iron. Spinach is also rich in vitamin C, fiber and carotenoids. Add its lutein and bioflavanoids and spinach is a nutritional powerhouse. Eggs are a rich source of nutrition and protein.
1/4 cup cooked spinach
4 large eggs
1/2 cup crumbled feta cheese (2 ounces)
2 scallions, thinly sliced
2 tablespoons chopped fresh dill
Freshly ground pepper to taste
2 teaspoons extra-virgin olive oil
1. Squeeze spinach to remove any excess water. Blend eggs with a fork in a medium bowl. Add feta, scallions, dill, pepper and the spinach; mix gently with a rubber spatula.
2. Set a rack about 4 inches from the heat source; preheat the broiler.
3. Heat oil in a 10-inch pre seasoned caast iron skillet over medium heat. Pour in the egg mixture and tilt to distribute evenly. Reduce the heat to medium-low and cook until the bottom is light golden, lifting the edges to allow uncooked egg to flow underneath, 3 to 4 minutes.
4. Place the pan under the broiler and cook until the top is set, 1 1/2 to 2 1/2 minutes. Slide the omelet onto a platter and cut into wedges.
Notes: Serve on its own or with a light salad
Special Diet: Gluten Free, High Iron, High Protein, High Fibre
Category: Main Meals
Submitted By: OK In Health
Connect with Us
|No equipment needed...just you|
|Higher intensity workouts that include bodyweight movements, skipping, jumping, crawling are a phenomenal way to increase cardiovascular conditioning, reduce fat and get rid of the boredom. You do not need any equipment to get an amazing workout! Your body can be your greatest tool! A mix like pushups, squats, bear crawls, lunges, burpees will rev up the heart rate without taking up much space. No space, no equipment needed...just you!|
|Celtic Wisdom Keeper, Healer and Intuitive Readings with Maria O'Farrell Carr, AEP|
|Specialty: Angel Empowerment Practitioner|
Maria is a very powerful and gifted healer, Celtic Wisdom Keeper, Angel & Fairy Card Reader and medical intuitive. Maria works a Expos and with clients thru Skype or by phone
|Monster Energy Center of Gravity 2016|
|Date: Jul 8, 2016|
Location: Kelowna & Central Okanagan
The Okanagan’s biggest adrenaline-fueled sports and music festival is back for its 9th year! Monster Energy Center of Gravity will return to Kelowna’s City Park
|Archangel Metatron and Banff|
|When Archangel Metatron was asked about the Banff and in a channeling session |
|Lisa's Easy Lentil Salad|
Description: Makes a great side dish or scooped onto organic tortilla chips as an appetizer.
Lentils have a very long association with mankind, as it is believed that these pulses have been included in human diet since Neolithic times. According to historians, lentil plants are among the first domesticated ones in the near East (countries of Western Asia between the Mediterranean Sea and Iran), which is believed to be the place of origin of these plants.
The color of lentils range from yellow, red and green to brown and black. Most varieties of white, red and yellow lentils are sold after removing their seed coat (decorticated forms).
Lentils are rich in protein, with over 25% of lentils nutritional value being protein. This makes lentils the most popular and inexpensive source for protein, especially for those, who cannot afford meat and for vegetarians. Apart from proteins, lentils have essential amino acids, dietary fiber, folate, other vitamins and minerals. 200 grams of cooked lentils contain 18 grams of protein, 40 grams of carbohydrates, 15 grams of dietary fiber, 4 grams of sugar and 138 grams of water. Calorie content in lentils is around 230 (for 200 grams of cooked lentils).