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EatingWell

EatingWell

November 2020

What's for dinner? Is it healthy? Is it easy? If you ask these questions, Eating Well is for you. The magazine "Where Good Taste Meets Good Health," Eating Well delivers the information and inspiration you need to make healthy eating a way of life with great, easy recipes (most take 45 minutes or less), the latest nutrition science, gorgeous photos and crisp, evocative prose.

País:
United States
Idioma:
English
Editor:
Meredith Corporation
Periodicidad:
Bimonthly
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10 Números

en este número

1 min.
plan your feast

A LITTLE BIT OF SPICE Butternut Squash & Caramelized Onion Dip (eatingwell.com) Red Chile-Citrus Glazed Roast Turkey & Pan Sauce (p.91) Red Chile Mashed Potatoes (p.91) Braised Greens (p.77) Bacon-Rosemary Corn Pudding (p.83) Brown Butter Sweet Potato Pie (p.96) 2018 Pascal Janvier Jasnieres, Loire, France ($23) 2017 Quinta do Crasto Douro Red, Douro, Portugal ($19) TRADITIONAL Pear-Pecan Cheese Ball (eatingwell.com) Herb-Roasted Turkey with Herbed Pan Gravy (p.86) Cranberry Relish (p.93) Apple-Cranberry Stuffing (p.82) Green Beans with Pistachios & Orange (p.93) Garlic Mashed Potatoes (eatingwell.com) Custard Pecan Pie (p.98) 2018 Raptor Ridge Pinot Gris, Willamette Valley, Oregon ($20) 2017 Charles Smith Chateau Smith Cabernet Sauvignon ($18) FRIENDSGIVING Oysters with Roasted Shiitake Mignonette (p.77) Spiced Pomegranate Molasses Chicken Thighs (p.61) Roasted Fennel & Delicata Squash with Olive & Parmesan Breadcrumbs (p.80) Double Pumpkin Roll Cake with Pecan-Cream Cheese Filling (p.99) NV Mumm Napa Brut Prestige, Napa Valley, California ($20) 2017 Ben Marco Malbec, Uco Valley, Mendoza, Argentina…

2 min.
thanksgiving 2020

Last year, we arranged for six photographers to visit people’s homes during their Thanksgiving festivities. We hoped to capture a candid slice of how folks celebrate the holiday across the U.S. Sure, we asked the photographers to shoot the preparations and the big meal, but we knew that the other moments, whether taking a family walk, playing games or having a bonfire as we’ve often done in my family, might be even more memorable. What we ended up with is a feature story (page 63) titled “The United States of Thanksgiving.” As you’ll see, it’s about a feast, but more importantly it’s about bringing people together. In that togetherness there are endless ways to “do Thanksgiving.” These images not only speak to the diversity of traditions that make this the essential…

2 min.
what’s trending on eatingwell.com

1 T-Day Leftovers See our best ideas for repurposing (what’s left of) your feast. Bake this Turkey Potpie, simmer some Leftover Turkey Stew or toss together a Leftover Turkey Salad. EatingWell.com/TDayLeftovers 2 Vegan Thanksgiving Our festive holiday menu features cauliflower steaks with mushroom gravy, slow-cooker butternut squash soup with apples and more. EatingWell.com/VeganTDay 3 New Thanksgiving Traditions Andrea Nguyen shares a story and the recipe that made her first-generation Vietnamese American family love Brussels sprouts. EatingWell.com/VietnameseBrussels Q WE ASKED YOU: What’s your favorite part of Thanksgiving? Every year my grandma makes sugar cookies in the shape of turkeys and writes our names on them. They are our place setting. It wouldn’t be Thanksgiving without them! —Stephanie Hine I get all the dark meat on the turkey. Everyone else likes the light meat. —Daniel Pinkoski The cocktails. As…

3 min.
the big pivot

My staff at 610 Magnolia and I were in shock when we heard about the shutdown here in Kentucky. But we quickly realized that we were not the only ones without a job, without a paycheck and without a safety net. Within 24 hours, my nonprofit, the LEE Initiative, began offering laid-off restaurant workers and their families meals made with the food we had in our restaurant fridges, as well as supplies like toilet paper, milk and diapers that we got by scouring grocery and big-box stores in Louisville. We thought we would feed 250 people a night. But in those early weeks, we ended up feeding 400 people an hour or sometimes 600 to 800 each night. The first two weeks were an emotional roller coaster. I saw single mothers…

3 min.
4 cancer-fighting strategies

Approximately 1.8 million Americans will be diagnosed with cancer this year, and more than 600,000 will die from it. But there are ways to protect yourself. American Cancer Society researchers estimate that at least 42% of new cancer cases may be avoidable, with 18% being related to lifestyle factors like diet and physical activity. Here’s a handful of ways to help lower your risk. 1 Say Yes to Soy. Studies have shown that the flavonoids in plants like soy can alter certain aspects of cells related to tumor growth. In particular, experimental studies suggest isoflavones—the predominant flavonoid in soy foods—may protect against hormone-related cancers like breast cancer. One recent analysis in the International Journal of Cancer looked at data from Chinese women enrolled in the Shanghai Women’s Health Study and found…

3 min.
let’s talk turkey

You’ve spent hours preparing the meal. Your Thanksgiving table is set. Your home smells amazing and your guests are impressed. Even the family dog is drooling. You’ve thought of everything. Or have you? Follow these food-safety tips to keep in mind to avoid serving up a side of salmonella or some other unwanted dinner guest. 1 Prep Your Kitchen. Start by disinfecting any surfaces you’ll be using (kitchen counters, cutting boards, sink) with an antibacterial cleaner, and make space in your refrigerator to thaw the turkey or store pre-prepped dishes, says Robert C. Williams, Ph.D., a professor of food microbiology at Virginia Tech. And check your fridge temp: it should be set at 40°F or lower. He says it’s not uncommon to find them running at higher (unsafe) temperatures. 2 Thaw the…