Archive for January, 2013

Kale & Quinoa bread

  • 1 cup Quinoa, soaked overnight
  • half cup flaxseed
  • 1 + 1/2 cup firmly packed kale, finely chopped
  • 3 cloves garlic
  • 1 onion
  • seasalt,  2 tsp paprika powder
  • a bit of filtered water to get it going
  • Blend all ingredients
  • spread it over a (baking) sheet (about as thick as your pink) and put it in the dehydrator or in the oven on the lowest setting until it’s dry and still flexible.


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Raw Bounty

Here’s a nice raw vegan bounty recipe from my friend Tina Redder ~Tina’s Raw Alkaline Diet~

Coconut Filling:

  • 1/4 cup ground almonds
  • 1/3 cup extra virgin coconut oil, melted
  • 2/3 cup dried shredded coconut
  • 2 Tbsp Agave, to taste
  • some Tbsp water until a proper consistency occurs, must be shapeable

Chocolate is made from:

  • 1/2 cup extra virgin coconut oil
  • 1/4 cup cocoa powder
  • pinch of salt

2 Tbsp maple syrup, or agave, and may also few drops of stevia

(You can use an other sweetner for agave)


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One of my favorite green juices recipes.


This is my firts time eating Portobello mushrooms! I didn’t think I was going to like it this much.

  • Portobello mushrooms (remove spores)
  • half red bell pepper (finely chopped)
  • 1 cob (corn scaled)


  • 4 tbsp tahini (If you can’t make your own sesame butter, recipe follows) 
  • 3  tsp noni juice
  • some sea salt, union powder, paprika powder and 1 clove of garlic.
  • some filtered water
  • blend ingredients


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Opposed to commercial almonds, Tropical almonds can be consumed raw. Magnesium, Calcium, Iron, Zinc, Sodium and Manganese. Vitamins A and C. Nitrite and total acidity are low, thus making the nut safe for consumption.

Minerals                             amount (µg/g Dry Weight)

  • Na                                            13.61
  • Ca                                            320
  • Mg                                           400
  • P                                          22000
  • Zn                                               0.50
  • Se                                                ND
  • Mn                                             9.50
  • Fe                                            49.00
  • Vitamin A                    (µg/g) 0.710
  • Vitamin C                   (µg/g) 0.030
  • Nitrite                          (µg/g) 1.125
  • Total Acidity                i8  (%) 0.090

Leaves, bark and fruits: dysentery (Southeast Asia); dressing of rheumatic joints (Indonesia, India).
Fruits and bark: coughs (Samoa), asthma (Mexico).
Fruits: leprosy, headaches (India),
Ripe fruits: travel nausea (Mexico)
Leaves: get rid of intestinal parasites (Philippines); treat eye problems, rheumatism, wounds (Samoa); stop bleeding during teeth extraction (Mexico), fallen leaves used to treat liver diseases (Taiwan), young leaves for colic (South America).
Juice of leaves: scabies, skin diseases, leprosy (India, Pakistan)
Bark: throat and mouth problems, stomach upsets and diarrhoea (Samoa); fever, dysentery (Brazil).
Modern research has identified some properties which could be used to treat high blood pressure.

terminalia catappa

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A little bit of Love

This juice is so good. I used a piece of galangal root in this one. Galangal root is a member of the rhizome family like ginger and tumeric. Different galangal varieties vary in their hotness and flavor. Flavor ranges from flowery to ginger-like to peppery cinnamon.
Health benifits:
* Laxative
* Cures flu, colds and fevers
* Helps digestion of fat in the intestines
*Cures inflammation and stomach ulcers
* Stomach ailments like indigestion, bloating, flatulence, constipation, diarrhea, sluggish digestion.
* Fights fungal infections
* Anti cancer activities
* Known as an aphrodisiac
Source of sodium, iron vitamins A & C. Phyto chemicals beta Sitosterol, Emodin, Quercetin, Kaempferol, Flavonoid-Galangin, strong antioxidant effects.


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Moroccan Rhassoul

Morrocan Rhassoul (Ghassoul) clay is an important part of the Hammam treatment for over fourteen centuries. Moroccan Rhassoul Clay can be used as detoxifying cleanser, skin conditioner, shampoo, and facial and body mask. Studies that shown that Moroccan Rhassoul Clay reduces dryness, improves skin clarity and elasticity and has extractive abilities that remove impurities and unblock pores, even obstinate blackheads. As a hair treatment, Moroccan Rhassoul Clay cleanses the hair, removing impurities, and leaves hair bouncy and voluminous. It has a number of outstanding benefits that outdo those of other clays because it contains the highest content of silica, magnesium, potassium and calcium, and because of its exeptional absorption ability.

Reduces dryness
Reduces flakiness
Improves skin clarity
Improves skin elasticity / firmness
Improves skin texture
Removes surface oil and oil from inside and around blackheads
Removes dead skin layers, resulting in a general smoothing of the surface skin


Rhassoul clay

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This recipe is a winner, love spicing my food up!

  • 1 handful finely chopped wild spinach
  • 1 shredded carrot
  • half chopped fennel
  • 2 chopped celery
  • half advocado cubed


  • 1 large tomato
  • half red pepper (with out the seeds)
  • 2 cloves garlic
  • a bit of onion powder
  • Italian seasoning
  • bit of sea salt (optional)
  • Blend all ingredients and drizzle over salad. Garnish with a handful of chopped basil…. Bon Appetit!


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