– Add antioxidant-rich berries to your favorite breakfast cereal
– Eat a medley of sweet fruit—oranges, mangos, pineapple, grapes—for dessert
– Swap your usual rice or pasta side dish for a colorful salad
– Instead of eating processed snack foods, snack on vegetables such as carrots, snow peas, or cherry tomatoes along with a spicy hummus dip or peanut butter»][tm_spacer size=»lg:50″][tm_image image_size=»custom» align=»center» image=»107″ image_size_width=»770″ image_size_height=»510″][tm_spacer size=»lg:46″][tm_heading tag=»div» custom_google_font=»» text=»How to make vegetables tasty
While plain salads and steamed veggies can quickly become bland, there are plenty of ways to add taste to your vegetable dishes.»][tm_blockquote text=»There are three responses to a piece of design – yes, no, and WOW! Wow is the one to aim for. ― Milton Glaser»][tm_heading tag=»div» custom_google_font=»» text=»Add color. Not only do brighter, deeper colored vegetables contain higher concentrations of vitamins, minerals and antioxidants, but they can vary the flavor and make meals more visually appealing. Add color using fresh or sundried tomatoes, glazed carrots or beets, roasted red cabbage wedges, yellow squash, or sweet, colorful peppers.
Liven up salad greens. Branch out beyond lettuce. Kale, arugula, spinach, mustard greens, broccoli, and Chinese cabbage are all packed with nutrients. To add flavor to your salad greens, try drizzling with olive oil, adding a spicy dressing, or sprinkling with almond slices, chickpeas, a little bacon, parmesan, or goat cheese.
Satisfy your sweet tooth. Naturally sweet vegetables—such as carrots, beets, sweet potatoes, yams, onions, bell peppers, and squash—add sweetness to your meals and reduce your cravings for added sugar. Add them to soups, stews, or pasta sauces for a satisfying sweet kick.
Cook green beans, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, and asparagus in new ways. Instead of boiling or steaming»]