Top 10: Buddha Bowls

10 August, 2016 ,

#3 – Dragon Bowl

choosingchia.com

choosingchia.com

Don’t let the name fool you. This Dragon Bowl is still a delicious Buddha Bowl. In fact, they go by a few different names, depending on where you are. This particular version includes a truly underrated tuber: beet. Beets are sweet, but can be intimidating. However, when prepared properly, they’re totally worth it! This looks absolutely amazing.

See the pin on Pinterest >>

#2 – Forbidden Rice and Veggie Bowl

forbidden-rice-bowl

theglowingfridge.com

This gorgeous Buddha Bowl uses a grain you might not recognise. Forbidden rice gets its name from it’s dark colour, but it’s delicious all the same. You have full permission to devour this veggie and rice salad!

See the pin on Pinterest >>

#1 – Salmon and Rice Buddha Bowl

buddha-bowl-salade-riz-saumon-conserve-w640

This pescetarian buddha bowl is high in protein and will keep you full until your next meal. The recipe is simple to make and can be prepared quickly in the evening for your next-day lunch. With this buddha bowl, your colleagues will be jealous 😉

See the Salmon and Rice Buddha Bowl recipe >>

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What’s your favourite Buddha Bowl combination? Let us know on Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, or in the comments below.

Cheers!

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3 Responses to “Top 10: Buddha Bowls”

July 07, 2016 at 10:25 am, Margaret Whyte said:

I find it very hard to make healthy meal choices when, because of blood coagulation problems, I am supposed to avoid or heavily reduce green leafy vegetables such as broccoli, cabbage, spinach, kale, etc.

This issue seems to be rarely addressed — and I’m sure many readers or website searchers would love to see some suggestions about alternatives.

Cinzia Cuneo

July 07, 2016 at 2:15 pm, Cinzia Cuneo said:

Hi Margaret,
Thanks for the suggestion. We will write about it in the next few weeks.

August 12, 2016 at 1:54 am, Allison said:

For the person with blood coagulation issues if it is related to taking blood thinners ( warfarin, Coumadin) the good news is you do not have to avoid or reduce leafy green vegetables in your diet. You do have to be consistent with the amount you eat. So it is not advisable to have a two cups of spinach salad one day and none the next. Even physicians will tell patients to avoid the dark green vegetables when taking anticoagulants yet the drug manufactures have booklets available to help patients understand how to include these veggies in their diet.. Often anticoagulant therapy is given to those with hypertension or cardiac issues the very patients who would benefit from the nutrients in leafy greens. Before removing any important food group from the diet a registered dietitian can help guide you in creating a healthy and safe meal plan.

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