Who doesn't love french toast? This sugar-free version of a classic will tantalize all of your senses, even your sweet tooth!
This tangy cranberry walnut bar is both gluten-free and ideal for anyone wanting a low-carb option for a healthy snack or dessert!
Sub out the fructose for coconut sugar for an all-out paleo recipe!
Delicious, protein dense paleo legal breakfast bread with strawberries, warming spices, and a hint of Nectevia Marrakesh Spice, dusted with Fine Powder Steviva Blend.
With fall in full swing, I love making pumpkin treats. I also love chai tea. This combines both, in a muffin that is spicy, but lightly sweet. I like them with a small cup of Bullet Proof Coffee.
I found this recipe online and made it healthier by replacing all the sugar with Stevia Brands natural sweeteners.
I hope you love this recipe as much as we do.
Zucchini bread is a staple amongst my family. Whenever the zucchini plants overgrow and the zucchini got giant, we would use it in zucchini bread! Delicious.
I love muffins of all kinds. They are a great treat with my morning tea. But most muffins are loaded with sugar and carb leaving you feeling crappy an hour after eating it. This is a super easy reduced carb muffin recipe that you will love. You can change it up with flavors, such as lemon poppy-seed or orange and dark chocolate chip. This recipe makes four muffins but you can double it to make 8.
Conventional muffins are loaded with refined carbohydrates, such as white flour and white sugar. Each muffin can have as much as 30 grams of sugar and 25 grams of carbs. Wow! Who needs that? We use lots of oats in this recipe. Oats are a good source of both soluble and insoluble fiber, the phytochemicals in oats may also have cancer fighting properties. We also use almonds which are packed with healthy fats, proteins, fibers, minerals, vitamin E, and phytochemicals. We have cut out all the added sugar in these muffins and have left all the flavor. Enjoy!
This muffin recipe is gluten free and whole wheat! This is as delicious as it is healthy!
Less than thirty years ago, the zucchini, formerly often referred to as green Italian squash, was hardly recognized in the United States. Today, it is not only widely-recognized, but a particular favorite of home gardeners. Notwithstanding its prolific growing nature, its popularity is probably due to in large part to its versatility as a vegetable as well as in breads and desserts.