It sounds delish, but I was wondering if you have every calculated the fat content in a serving? I'd be curious especially since I really restrict fats.
This sounds delish and am going to try it this weekend. But since I'm all about no fat, what would you substitute for the tahanni? I'm thinking maybe a touch of cumin for that earthy flavor.
Seriously? A stick of butter?
What a great job they did. You have every reason to be proud. They just do better and better all the time.
Posted by Perlasmom, March 8, 2014 at 01:24 PM
Posted by Perlasmom, March 8, 2014 at 09:08 AM
Posted by Perlasmom, March 6, 2014 at 05:00 AM
Posted by Perlasmom, March 4, 2014 at 11:25 AM
But tahini is from a whole food. It is not oil or processed. Maybe use less of it for the flavor? Although, because this hummus is so flavorful, you won't miss the tahini. It will just have a thinner consistency. Try it with the cumin and let me know what you think! Enjoy!
RICE, WHEAT GLUTEN, SUGAR, DEFATTED WHEAT GERM, SALT, HIGH FRUCTOSE CORN SYRUP, DRIED WHEY, MALT FLAVORING, CALCIUM CASEINATE, ASCORBIC ACID (VITAMIN C), ALPHA TOCOPHEROL ACETATE (VITAMIN E), REDUCED IRON, NIACINAMIDE, PYRIDOXINE HYDROCHLORIDE (VITAMIN B6), RIBOFLAVIN (VITAMIN B2), THIAMIN HYDROCHLORIDE (VITAMIN B1), VITAMIN A PALMITATE, FOLIC ACID AND VITAMIN B12.
From the very beginning of recorded human history, people have used the mysterious Azadirachta indica or neem tree. Today, rural Indians call this tree their "village pharmacy" because of claims it "cures" diseases and disorders ranging from bad teeth and bedbugs to ulcers and malaria. The seeds, bark and leaves contain compounds called limonoids with proven antiseptic, antiviral, antipyretic, anti-inflammatory, anti-ulcer and antifungal uses.
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