Home & Garden
How can we get the salt out of baked goods?
Winter citrus will add flavor and zing to a whole variety of dishes.
Even the lower-salt packages of ramen noodles could have you well on your way to your daily 2,000 mg salt limit.
In Washington state one can buy fresh cranberries all winter long.
Healthy and inexpensive gifts of homemade foods are a real treat for everyone.
There is something especially satisfying in making an old family recipe. Here's a Northwest favorite.
What is the edible, forgotten flower in the garden? It’s cauliflower!
Whether foraged or bought, mushrooms add deep flavors to make wonderful dishes.
Ice pops can be a great, low-calorie treat, since it usually takes longer to eat them than it takes to drink the same volume of sugary soda.
If you have an out-of-the-way corner of your garden, buy a piece of rhubarb root, stick it in the ground, fertilize it once a year, and water it once a week. You will be rewarded with a spring and summer supply every year.
The secret to a heavenly salad is to add fruits, nuts and cheese.
If you can keep a food longer than a week in your refrigerator, it could be high in salt. Instead, buy fresh foods and develop the flavor with fresh herbs and spices rather than salt.
For a delicious, healthy alternative, try this recipe for making your own English muffins, which are called crumpets in England.
Once you make these homemade Asian sauces, you'll never buy on in the store again.
A meal out doesn't have to be unhealthy if you follow these tips.