Rich in protein and minerals, these hearty tacos offer a delectable cheesy flavor thanks to the combination of nutritional yeast and hemp’s healthful fats. Allowing guests to assemble their own tacos makes this breakfast extra easy.
Texas-style chili is a bean-free stew that’s usually made with chunks of slow-cooked beef. Here, eggplant stands in for meat in the traditional thick, spicy sauce. Serve with chopped green onions, cilantro, jalapeño, tomato, shredded cheese, sour cream, and corn chips.
Sweet, crunchy, creamy, and spicy, this colorful salsa is practically an appetizer on its own.
Juicy, earthy portobello mushrooms make these tacos a mouthwatering treat. Don't worry if the mushroom caps seem slightly undercooked when you pull them from the grill; leave them out on a plate, and they will continue to cook (this is called carryover cooking).
This chili is made with a base of seitan and mushrooms for a rich, thick dish that is, for lack of a better word, meaty! In lieu of chili beans such as Bush's Best Chili Beans, you can substitute or 1 can each black beans, kidney beans, and pinto beans, partially drained. If you like your chili three-alarm hot, add an extra chipotle chile or two.
Ground turmeric gives this egg-free scramble a golden hue. Leftovers (if any) make a great sandwich filling.
This chili showcases ingredients that early explorers discovered in the New World—pinto beans, corn, tomatoes, and lima beans. Sprinkle diced avocado and chopped red onion on top for a flavorful garnish. If you don’t have a slow cooker, this recipe is still very easy. For stovetop prep, all of the ingredients except the avocado and red onions go into the pot at once, then everything simmers for about 2 hours.
Be sure to taste your spice blend before adding itsome are hotter than others. Warm tortillas alongside packets during the last 10 minutes of cooking time.
Ripe plantains have a starchy consistency like potatoes, but with more fiber.
This recipe calls for a large, underripe heirloom tomato to give it a firm texture that will stand up to the pickled squash. A yellow or orange heirloom tomato will give it a particularly sunny color, but an underripe heirloom of any color should taste just as nice.
Who says waffles need to be sweet? Sonia Morin, of Altadena, Calif., experimented with her go-to waffle base to come up with these savory brunch favorites.