Posts Tagged word


American Diabetes Association, Diabetes Association Camp, Association Camp StaffFrom, And Camp Carolina Trails

Camps make a difference in the lives of children with diabetes, their parents and even the staff who work there. Here are their words. To: American Diabetes Association Camp StaffFrom: Camp Parents across the country “I just wanted to tell you how much our daughter, K, enjoyed her first year at Camp…

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Diabetes, Diabetes Research Institute, American Diabetes Association, And Worldwide Diabetes Drug

Type 2 diabetes can be cured! There! I’ve said it. Why, in our modern society where this disease is the seventh leading cause of death, does such a statement get suppressed from the general public? Both major health entities, medical professionals and Big Pharma, fail to get the word out that with …

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Diabetes, Blood Sugars, Normally Quiet Husband, And Candy Bar

My husband and I are at a social gathering, when the talk turns to a woman who died of complications of diabetes. Our eyes meet, and I can almost hear a telepathic message flowing between us: Here it comes. And usually it does?a deep sigh, and then the words ?Well, you know, she never took […]

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Common Physical Complaints, Undiagnosed Bleeding Issues, Certain Deep Levels, And Positive Sir Pressure

Sleepiness, weariness, tiredness or lethargy: Whatever word is used, it remains among the most common physical complaints from those who are diabetic, no matter if it is type 1 or type 2. Diabetes is a great disruptor of energy supplies in the body. Glucose, after all, is the substance that supplie…

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Video Montage, Hand Project, Feelings, And Diabetes

The World in your Hand project asks people touched by diabetes to write a word on their hand describing their feelings about the disease, then photograph it and share it with the world. Here?s a video montage of some of the responses they?ve received….

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How to Make Dukkah at Home

the source http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/food52-TheAandMBlog/~3/BpKXobJiENE/10020-how-to-make-dukkah-at-home

 It’s always more fun to DIY. Every week, we’ll spare you a trip to the grocery store and show you how to make small batches of great foods at home.

Today: Jeanine Donofrio from Love and Lemons is sharing a versatile Middle Eastern spice mix that will spice up your life — or at least your dinner.

For me, dukkah serves two purposes: It’s a delicious condiment to have around and it’s also a great way to use up dried nuts and spices after I’ve cleaned out my pantry. In Arabic, the word dukkah means “to pound;” after some quick research, I learned that there is more than one way to make it. It generally consists of hazelnuts, sesame seeds, cumin, coriander, and peppercorns, and it involves two simple steps: toasting and pounding. I improvised based on the ingredients I had, and I encourage you to do the same. 

More: Enjoy your dukkah on a sandwich with bacon and egg salad

You can serve dukkah as a simple appetizer with olive oil and bread. I love to sprinkle mine onto Greek yogurt and have used it as a dip for roasted cauliflower. Toss dukkah with roasted vegetables, or use it to crust meat or fish. Store it in a cool, dry place and keep it on hand for quick, flavorful meals.

Dukkah Spice Mix

Makes about 3/4 cup

1/4 cup hazelnuts
1/4 cup pistachios
1 tablespoon whole dried coriander
1 tablespoon sesame seeds
1 teaspoon dried peppercorns
1/2 teaspoon dried orange peel
1/2 teaspoon dried cilantro
1/2 teaspoon salt

Using a small, dry skillet over low heat, toast the hazelnuts for a few minutes, until fragrant. Next, add the pistachios and the coriander and toast for a few minutes more. Next come the sesame seeds, peppercorns, and orange peel. Toast those for one minute more, then remove the skillet from the heat, mix in the dried cilantro, and add a few pinches of salt. 

Let the mixture cool, then crush it in a mortar and pestle or pulse it in a food processor. Instead of letting the mixture turn into a paste, stop mixing when it’s still a dry crumble.

See the full recipe (and save and print it) here.

Photos by Jeanine Donofrio

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