A nice bread for those eating a little less flour and gluten. The seasoning gives nice flavouring and the sunflower seeds good chewing.
Cooking time: 5 minutes mixing, 15 minutes swelling and 40 minutes baking. Read the rest of the recipe…
This bread is called protein bread because it has a bit of extra protein – egg and quark. Bread usually contains between 7-12 g of protein per 100 g. This bread contains 14 g of protein per 100 g. One bread contain around 21 g of protein. Healthy seeds also give the bread some chewing substance.
The bread is best eaten freshly baked. Since they contain quite a lot of protein they are a good supplement to a meal lacking in protein, such as a vegetable soup.
4 large breads. Cooking time: 25 minutes, including 15 minutes relaxation. Read the rest of the recipe…
This is a perfect warm autumn salad when root celery and apple is in season. It’s a full flavoured dish that is best served with freshly baked bread and on a bed of fresh salad.
This dish keeps well in the fridge, so if you want to have some leftovers for the next day, double the amount.
Cooking time: 30 minutes, faster with pre-cooked lentils. Read the rest of the recipe…
This colourful salad can be eaten as a light lunch or as a side dish.
This salad will keep to the next day in the fridge, but is best eaten freshly made.
Cooking time: 1 hour, including 30 minutes boiling time. Read the rest of the recipe…
Why shell out a lot of dough (ha, ha) on expensive snack bars – that also contains a lot of sugar and additives? Make your own and sweeten them with dried fruit.
These energy bars are sugar free; the raisins are used for sweetening. At less than 100 calories they are a good snack to have in your bag or when you just need to get “something” in your growling belly without getting stuffed.
You can keep the bars in the freezer and take them out when you need a snack, or have in your bag to use for refilling your energy after training.
20 mini bars. Cooking time: 30 minutes, 5 minutes mixing, 20 minutes baking and 5 minutes cutting. Read the rest of the recipe…
After many years of experimenting I have finally found the perfect nut mix, or trail mix. But, did I invent it myself? No, unfortunately not. I found it on a hike in the north of Sweden, at Grövelsjön in their nice restaurant.
It is so good that I always want to have a pre-mixed jar in my cupboard, ready to grab a handful for a snack or to add in my yoghurt in the morning. Here is the mix:
Cashewnuts (not salted)
The measurements are done “on feeling”. A little bit more of what you like the most. Rost them in the oven without any added fat or oil until they’ve gotten a bit of colour.
This is my ultimate berry and seed mix I’m using after years of experimenting and years as a porridge lover. It gives me a good start to the day with both fibers and antioxidants. Instead of taking a bit of this and that in the morning from each packet of seeds (takes forever!) I just take two tbsp from the mix I made in the jar and throw it in my oatmeal porridge.
Try for a few days and your belly will thank you. You can also use the mix on yogurt and in bread you’re baking.
21 portions of 2.5 tbsp each. Read the rest of the recipe…