Traditional recipes

Find Local Healthy Food with Green Hopping App

Find Local Healthy Food with Green Hopping App

The new Green Hopping App allows you to find the nearest spots for juice bars, and natural, raw and organic food

Find your greenest kale smoothie with the Green Hopping App.

We have apps telling us where the nearest Starbucks, cheap bar, or latest pop-up truck stop is parked. But what about an app that helps us encourage a healthy lifestyle? Catherine Cuello went about making vegan, vegetarian, or even just organic and natural lifestyles a little bit easier by creating the Green Hopping App, which helps you find the nearest juice bars, vegan, vegetarian, and raw restaurants and retailers.

“Green juices are trendy not only because they’re a hot topic right now, but because people can feel the difference in their body,” said Cuello. “It’s not about cleansing, it’s about balancing it out and having some every day or on a weekly basis. Our mission is to raise awareness in all communities, and make parents and children think twice about what they eat.”

The app launched in New York City a couple of months ago and will be launching in Miami, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Dallas, Austin, Chicago, Washington, D.C., Rio de Janeiro, Paris, and London this summer. Cuello is also working on a part of the app that will let you purchase your kale smoothies, soy products, and more via the app itself.

Joanna Fantozzi is an Associate Editor with The Daily Meal. Follow her on Twitter @JoannaFantozzi.


10 Healthy Eating Apps This Nutritionist Loves

I set out to find ten apps I think I&rsquoll regularly use myself, and recommend to my clients. Here are my finds (all free by the way), and the situations in which I bet I&rsquoll be glad they&rsquoll be at my fingertips.

I have to admit, I’m not much of an app person. I use Twitter and Pinterest more sparingly than I intend to, and I still maintain my daily to-do list using paper and pencil. But, I’m not oblivious to the appeal of high tech tools. I’ve always known that dozens of fantastic programs were waiting for me beneath that little blue App Store icon, and one of my resolutions this year was to start taking advantage of them. So, I set out to find 10 apps I think I’ll regularly use myself, and recommend to my clients. Here are my finds (all free by the way), and the situations in which I bet I’ll be glad they’ll be at my fingertips.

Situation: I need to look up a food additive, stat!

App: Chemical Cuisine
When I pick up a packed food, the very first thing I do is read the ingredient list. And while my training has left me familiar with most, I sometimes still spot additives that leave me scratching my head (most recently thaumatin, a natural sweetener I hadn’t yet heard about). My previous modus operandi would be to whip out my iPhone and do a quick Google search, but this app from Center for Science in the Public Interest (CSPI) may offer a shortcut. It provides a brief description of over 130 additives, along with an overall evaluation of either ‘safe,’ â€ⷌut back,’ â€𭳊ution,’ â€ⷊvoid,’ or â€𭳎rtain people should avoid.’ Even if I don’t always agree with the rating, I appreciate the summary, so I can make my own informed decision about whether or not to let an ingredient into my grocery cart.

Situation: Yikes! Organic pineapple is twice the price. Is it OK to buy the non-organic?

App: Dirty Dozen
I think it’s always best to go organic when you can, but the benefits of fitting in at least five daily servings of fruits and veggies outweigh the risks of consuming non-organic varieties. That said, I want to do my best to minimize my pesticide exposure, and that’s exactly what this app helps me to. It lists the â€ᔽirty Dozen” – the 12 most contaminated types of produce, as well as the â€ᔼlean Fifteen” – those least likely to contain multiple pesticide residues. I know many of these by heart, but 27 types is a lot to keep track of, so accessing the lists in just a few clicks is super helpful when I’m at my local grocery store or farmer’s market. By the way, pineapple is one of the â€ᔼlean Fifteen.”

Situation: Hubby is craving seafood for dinner – what’s the safest choice?

App: Seafood Watch
This multifaceted app shows users how to select sustainable seafood options, both regionally and nationally, by using a red, yellow, or green rating (red means either overfished or caught or farmed in ways that harm other marine life or the environment yellow means better, and green indicates the best all around options for the environment). But my favorite tool is the "Super Green" list, which includes sustainable choices that are also low in common contaminants, like mercury and PCBs, and high in healthy omega-3 fatty acids. Based on the app, I see Alaskan salmon in my hubby’s future.

Situation: I’m out of my neighborhood or traveling – where can I find a healthy meal?

App: Food Tripping
In addition to helping me find healthy alternatives to fast food wherever I am, this app identifies healthy food markets, juice joints, coffee houses, artisan food shops, vegan options, and farmer’s markets. I even found some new spots in my own neighborhood I hadn’t heard about yet, and I can suggest my own favorites that are missing. Love, love, love.

Situation: I&aposm grocery shopping and I want a faster way to find the healthiest products.

App: Fooducate
What doesn’t this app do? Fooducate’s database contains over 200,000 products, each with a letter grade based on nutritional value, along with things to know about a product (like if it contains any artificial additives), and healthy alternatives. Using your phone’s camera, you can also scan a product’s UPC code to access quick info. I tried it with my unsweetened almond milk, and it suggested a DIY recipe for how to make my own (which I have done, but not in a while, so good reminder!). The app also allows you to search for foods by category or brand name, so if I’m at a market and want to look for the healthiest mustard for example, I can search the app first, rather than having to inspect every jar on the shelf.

Situation: Is spaghetti squash still in season?

App: Seasonal and Simple
I could spend hours scrolling through this app. In addition to charting what’s in season each month of the year, I love being able to search the produce list alphabetically, to access key nutrients, and tips about how to select, store, and prep my favorite plants. There are also deliciously simple recipes for each fruit and veggie, from grilled radishes to ratatouille, sautÃꧭ cabbage, and pickled beets (my mouth is watering just typing this). Truly an app that lives up to its name!

Situation: I have a ton of leftover mint (or other ingredient). What should I do with it?

App: Whole Foods Recipes
I love to get creative in the kitchen, but I also find inspiration from browsing existing recipes. From new ways to enjoy staples, like quinoa, to ideas based on course (salads, side dishes, soups), cuisine (Cajun, Moroccan, Southwest…), or special diet (gluten free, vegan, low sodium), this app is fun, user friendly, and offers some pretty cool features, including shopping lists, meal planners, and ‘On Hand,’ which provides suggestions based on typing in the ingredients you already have.

Situation: I need a healthy meal delivered to my door

App: Seamless
I recently moved to a new neighborhood, so I’m still getting to know the healthy selections in my area. Seamless is making it easier, because I can narrow my take out options by the designation ‘healthy,’ or search ethnic cuisines known for healthy dishes, like Japanese and Mediterranean. Even better, I can sort further based on price, rating, distance, estimated delivery time, or new restaurants only, and once my order is placed, a tracker will let me know when it’s ready. Healthy convenience.

Situation: Is this popcorn non-GMO?

App: Non-GMO Project
Because GMO foods aren’t labeled as such, one of the only ways to avoid them is to buy USDA certified organic products. But that’s not practical 100% of the time, and while GMO seeds and ingredients are not supposed to be used in organic products, no testing is required to show whether GMO cross-pollination or contamination has occurred. Enter this app, which features a list of the brands and products enrolled in the Non-GMO Project’s Product Verification Program. According to ABC News, 93% of those polled believe that GMO products should be labeled, and nearly 60% say theyâ€𡈭 be less likely to buy GMO foods. If you agree, this app takes away the guess work - search by product type, brand name, product name, and key word.

Situation: I’ve been rushing around all day, but I want to slow my pace as I eat

App: Eat Slower
I adore this app! It’s so simple, yet so impactful. Simply set your pace, from 20 seconds to three minutes, press start, savor your food, and don’t take another bite until the interval has ended and the â€ⷋite’ bell goes off. Eating slower has been shown to enhance meal enjoyment, boost satiety, and result in naturally eating less. In my experience with clients, it can also help break the habit of multitasking, which can lead to mindlessly overeating, or disconnected eating, which can trigger bloating or lingering cravings. If you tend to eat fast, use the app to work your way up from 30 or 45 seconds between bites, to one minute, one and half, then two, and three. Pacing yourself even once a day can result in eating slower at every meal, and I bet you’ll be amazed at the impact.

What&aposs your take on this topic? Please share the apps you love with us @goodhealth and @CynthiaSass


What Is The Noom Diet And What Can I Eat?

The Noom diet, like any successful diet plan such as Weight Watchers or Myfitnesspal, works by logging your food intake and measuring the calories against any exercise done to put you in a caloric deficit.

This means you can start losing weight by burning through your stored reserves, so long as your honest and diligent with logging all the food you eat.

It is not militantly strict and understands that we all have favorite snacks and treats that might be a little on the naughty side and higher in calories.

By using a color-coding system, the app aims to offset any problematic habits by knuckling down at other meals or by portion control.

Essentially, the app instills an insight into your diet and provides you with an in-depth understanding of calories and how to maintain a healthy diet going forward.

In addition to this, the premium subscription service also includes access to a health coach, dietitian, and other professionals to give you the support and motivation you need.

Read on to find out more about the specific food groups.


Krautkopf 12+

Featuring a mixture of vegetarian, vegan, gluten-free & dairy-free recipes, the Krautkopf app contains easy to follow recipes, accompanied by mouth-watering photography.

Krautkopf is an award winning food blog founded by the photographers and cookbook authors Susann and Yannic from Berlin. The recipes you'll find inside the app are inspired by produce at the local farmers market, with a focus on dishes that are healthy, fresh and seasonal.

Krautkopf’s philosophy is that food should not only be something that fills us up, but should also be good for us and make us happy. Get happy with their delicious soul food recipes!

Features of the Krautkopf app:

• 80 vegetarian recipes (60 exclusive produced for the app)
Including a mix of vegan, gluten-free and dairy-free

• Browse your way
You can browse by season, diet and course (starters, mains, desserts)

• Search by ingredient
Type in one or more ingredients to see relevant recipes

• Browse like a cookbook
Swipe between recipes and double tap the recipe picture to add to your favourites list

• Shopping list organised by aisle
Synced across your iPhone, iPad and Apple Watch

• Add notes to recipes
Made a change to a recipe? Keep a note right inside the app

• Change serving size and switch between metric, imperial and U.S. measurements
Easily switch ingredient measurements to your preference and increase or decrease the serving size

• Step-by-step instructions you can tick off as you cook
Keep track of your place within the recipe

• Share recipes and shopping list with friends
Tap the share icon to share a recipe via email or social media


10 Top Apps For Eating Healthy

Like many women of Ashkenazi Jewish descent over the age of 50, I no longer consider dairy my BFF. Gone are the days when lunch was a scoop of cottage cheese and the best low-cal snack came from a frozen yogurt shop.

It took two years of stomach cramps for me to accept that I, like my mother before me, am lactose-intolerant, meaning I cannot tolerate milk products — or molasses, lima beans or beets, which contain similar sugars.

You can buy over-the-counter pills that contain enzymes to help digest thse sugars. But even a fistful of them won’t allow my tummy to handle butter-rich piecrusts and pastry dough. On my rare baking binges, I have tried to use margarine instead of butter. The results have been disappointing at best.

Apps for Healthy Eating Choices

Google Play and the iTunes store are brimming with apps that can help us eat better or work around food allergies. These 10 do everything from count calories to insure we don’t purchase endangered fish.

Platform: Apple iPhone and iPad (.99)

Handy in the supermarket as well as the kitchen, this app offers alternatives for foods you wish to avoid. It also gives tips for ingredients you can swap in a pinch if you’re in the middle of cooking something and realize you’re missing a key item. (Google Play has a similar app for .99.)

Platform: Android, Apple iPhone (free$9.99, depending on version)

I can read a few different languages, but the nutrition information on food labels is not one of them. And I know I’m not alone. This app lets you scan the barcode of a product or type in its name (or a kind of food, like “banana”) to uncover its total calories, fat, sodium and other ingredients. It also “scores” the food for healthiness and lets you know if the smoothie that advertises itself as super-wholesome is actually packed with calories.

Platform: Android, Apple iPhone (free)

I used to have a laminated list of “ocean friendly” fish, which I tried to remember to bring with me whenever I went to the market. More often than not, I’d forget it. This app makes eco-consciousness a no-brainer. In addition to offering alternatives to fish on the “avoid” list, Seafood Watch has a new feature that lets you add names and locations of restaurants that serve sustainable seafood.

Fish is good for us. This app is good for the fish. What goes around comes around.

Platform: Android, Apple iPhone and iPad (free)

According to the nonprofit Center for Food Safety, more than 70% of all packaged foods on our supermarket shelves contain genetically modified ingredients — GMIs — and in the USA, GMOs (the O is for “organisms”) don’t need to be labeled.

There is some debate about how dangerous genetically modified foods may be for our bodies and the environment. But if you want to avoid these products, you’ll appreciate True Food. The app lists “green” foods (which do not contain modified ingredients) and “red” foods (which do). Click on a tab and you can join up with anti-GMI activists to protest companies that make or sell “red” products. You can also locate stores that refuse to carry anything with GMOs.

Platform: Apple iPhone ($1.99)

Did you know that a yellow spot on the bottom of a watermelon means it ripened on the vine in the sun? I didn’t — until I found this app that helps select fresh produce. An alphabetical directory gives tips for identifying more than 100 ripe edibles grown on trees, vines or in the ground. The app also gives such valuable storage tips as not to wash strawberries until you’re ready to eat them.

Platform: Apple iPhone and iPad ($7.99)

In the world of mobile apps, this one is bit pricey. But if you have celiac disease and get seriously ill when you accidentally eat something with gluten, it’s worth every penny. In response to a flood of complaints about the incompleteness of the previous version, this latest one lists nearly 16,000 items, which are searchable by name or by category. Users can add their own items and the company will then verify the information.

Platform: Android, Apple iPhone (free)

I love the way this app helps me find local produce and in-season food at farmers markets, farm stands and groceries. You can also post directly to Facebook with this app, so your friends can share the food fun.

8. Calorie Counter and Diet Tracker by MyFitnessPal

Platform: Android, BlackBerry, Apple iPhone and iPad (free)

Anyone who has shed pounds on Weight Watchers can tell you the power of the program lies not just in what you eat or what you don’t eat. Community support is a big part of the success formula. That’s the beauty of this app. Not only does it come with a handy food diary and access to calorie counts for more than 3 million foods, it lets you set fitness goals. The best part is the encouragement from the built-in social network, where you connect with others, post your updates and feel all the virtual pats on the back.

Platform: Apple iPhone (.99)

It never occurred to me that a friend couldn’t eat milk chocolate — until I realized it contains cow's milk, to which she is severely allergic. For people with food allergies, this app could literally be a lifesaver.

It allows you to look the ingredients in more than 2,000 common foods. Some of the listings are “name brand” items, like Taco Bell seasoning — helpful when you’re eating out. The app downloads the data onto your phone, so you have easy access even when out of 3-4G or Wi-Fi range. Another nice aspect: You can use a free version if you don’t mind ads and want to input only your own allergy data (instead of creating profiles for other family members or friends).

Platform: Apple iPhone, iPad (free)

We’ve all heard about nutritional powerhouses that can boost our immune systems and memory, ward off disease and give us more energy. But if you, like me, need reminders about which foods to stock in the larder, this guidebook to healthful eating helps you make smart shopping purchases. Spend some time reading through their articles (e.g., “Superfoods for Your Brain”) for in-depth information about the benefits of particular items, like açai or pomegranate juice. The “deals” tab links you to shopping specials. At present, most are in the United Kingdom, but more American bargains are being added.

Linda Bernstein has written hundreds of articles for dozens of magazines and newspapers, writes the blog GenerationBsquared and teaches social media at the Columbia University School of Journalism.

Like this article? Sign up for Next Avenue's weekly newsletter to get more fascinating articles and blogs about work, finance and lifestyle issues geared to a 50+ audience.


Recipes for Healthy Cooking

In her book Fast Food Fix, Alexander offers healthy recipes as alternatives to name-brand, fast-food dishes. Here is one of her favorites:

Devin Alexander's Healthy Recipe for Starbucks Pumpkin Pound Cake

WebMD Weight Loss Clinic members: Journal one serving as 1 medium dessert + 4 ounces yogurt, plain or with artificial sweetener.

Alexander's version will save you 64 calories, 12 grams of fat, and 1.5 grams of saturated fat over the original.

Butter-flavored cooking spray
1 1/2 cups unbleached flour
1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon baking soda
1/2 teaspoon baking powder
1/4 teaspoon ground cloves
1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg
1 1/2 cups sugar
1/2 cup fat-free vanilla yogurt (not artificially sweetened)
3 egg whites
1 cup canned pumpkin

  • Preheat oven to 350 F degrees. Mist an 8 1/2 x 4 1/2 x 2 1/2 inch nonstick loaf pan with cooking spray set aside.
  • Sift flour, cinnamon, salt, baking soda, baking powder, cloves and nutmeg into a mixing bowl set aside.
  • In a large mixing bowl, combine sugar, yogurt, and egg whites. Using a sturdy whisk, mix until thoroughly blended. Stir in the pumpkin. Add the dry ingredients to the pumpkin mixture. Stir until no flour is visible. Pour into the reserved pan bake for 55-60 minutes or until toothpick inserted into the center comes out clean.
  • Cool in the pan on a rack for 10 minutes. Remove cake to the rack to cool completely. When cool, cut into 8 slices.

Continued

Per serving: 246 calories, 5 g protein, 57 g carbohydrates, trace fat, trace sat fat, 2 g fiber.

From Fast Food Fix: 75 Amazing Recipe Makeovers of your Fast Food Restaurant Favorites (Rodale Books, April 2006) by Devin Alexander © 2006. Reprinted with permission from the publisher.

Sweet Corn and Vegetable Chowder

WebMD Weight Loss Clinic members: Journal as 1 cup hearty stew, chili or bean soup + 1/4 cup starchy food without fat + 1/2 cup vegetables without fat.

From his award-winning cookbook Taste: Pure and Simple, Nischan offers this hearty creamed soup -- without the cream or the fat. He says it's an Oprah Winfrey favorite!

About 24 fresh ears corn, shucked
1 Yukon Gold potato
1/2 split vanilla bean, or 1/4 teaspoon pure vanilla extract
2 pounds fresh or frozen edamame, fava, or lima beans (about 1 cup shelled)
1 to 2 tablespoons water
Salt and freshly ground pepper to taste
1/2 cup shredded spinach, sorrel, or arugula
1 tablespoon julienned lemon zest
1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice

  • Preheat oven to 450 degrees F. Place 2 ears of corn directly on the oven rack and roast, turning occasionally, until golden brown, 20 to 25 minutes. Remove from oven and let cool. When cool, cut the roasted corn kernels off the cob. You should have about 1 1/2 cups.
  • Meanwhile, cook potato in salted boiling water until tender in the center when pierced, 20 to 25 minutes. Drain and let cool to the touch. Slip off the skin and cut the potato into 1/4-inch dice.
  • With a large, sharp knife, cut the kernels off the remaining ears of corn. Run the kernels through a vegetable juicer. You should have about 4 cups of juice. Combine the corn juice and vanilla bean (or vanilla) in a medium, nonreactive saucepan. Bring to a simmer over medium-low heat, stirring constantly so liquid doesn't curdle. The natural starch in the juice will thicken it to the consistency of a sauce. If the soup is too thick, thin it with a little water or lemon juice. Remove from heat.
  • Fish out the vanilla bean (if using) and, with the tip of a small knife, scrape the seeds from the bean into the soup discard the pod. Blend the soup in a blender at medium speed for a silky-smooth consistency. Return soup to the pot.
  • Put the roasted corn kernels, beans, and potato in a medium sauté pan or skillet with the water. Bring to a simmer over a medium heat and season with salt and pepper. Simmer for a few minutes until the vegetables are hot. Pour off the water and add the vegetables to the soup. Stir in the shredded spinach or other greens, the lemon zest, lemon juice, salt, and pepper.

Continued

Note: If the corn juice curdles during cooking, don't worry. Beat the curdled liquid with an electric mixer set on medium speed until smooth before you add the rest of the vegetables.

Our Advice: Journal single serving as a meal

Per serving: 305 calories, 10 g protein, 70 g carbohydrate, 3 g fat, 0.5g saturated fat, 0 mg cholesterol, 19 g fiber, 53 mg sodium. Calories from fat: 8%.

From Taste Pure and Simple: Irresistible Recipes for Good Food and Good Health (Chronicle Books, 2003) by Michel Nischan with Mary Goodbody. © 2003. Reprinted with permission from the publisher.

Tofu Strawberry-Banana Smoothie

WebMD Weight Loss Clinic Members: Journal as replacement shake/smoothie.

You'll never miss the fat or the calories with this smoothie recipe from Amidor. You can add a spoonful or two of peanut butter and/or a teaspoon of chocolate syrup for a stronger flavor. Just be mindful of your portion sizes.

3/4 cup silken tofu
1 cup frozen strawberries
1 frozen banana, cut into pieces
1/2 cup soymilk
2 tablespoons peanut butter (optional, for more flavor and protein)
2-3 ice cubes

Continued

Per serving: 338 calories, 20 g protein, 46 g carbohydrate, 12 g fat, 1.7 g saturated fat, 8.5 g fiber, 0 mg cholesterol, 31 mg sodium. Calories from fat: 29%.

Recipe provided by Toby Amidor, MS, RD, nutrition instructor, Art Institute of New York City © 2006 Toby Amidor.

Shrimp and Brown Rice Wontons

WebMD Weight Loss Clinic Members: Journal 3 wontons as 4 ounce lean fish or seafood without fat + 1/2 cup starchy foods and legumes without fat.

Garnero offers this lower-fat, full-flavor recipe for Asian shrimp and wontons.

1 packet square Wonton wrappers

Filling:
12 ounces shrimp, veins removed
1 tablespoon sesame oil
1 tablespoon sugar
1 tablespoon parsley, chopped
2 teaspoons garlic, chopped
2 teaspoons ginger, chopped
3 tablespoons carrots, minced, blanched
3 tablespoons celery, minced, blanched
1 to 2 teaspoons salt
1/2 teaspoon black pepper
3/4 cup brown rice, completely cooked

Scallion Oil:
2 bunches scallions, green only
2 teaspoons rice vinegar
2 tablespoons peanut oil
4 tablespoons neutral-flavored vegetable oil
1/2 teaspoon salt

Garnish:Large bamboo steamer basket (if available)
Banana leaves, cut into triangles (1 piece per plate)
Scallions, sliced (if desired)
Toasted sesame seeds (if desired)
Lite soy or ponzu sauce for dipping

  • First, make Scallion Oil: Blanch scallions briefly in boiling water. Then place scallions and vinegar into a blender and puree until very smooth. Add the oil while the blender is running to form an emulsion. Season to taste with salt.
  • Next, prepare filling: Place shrimp, oil, sugar, parsley, garlic, ginger, salt and pepper into food processor and quickly pulse to make a coarse and chunky paste. Remove puree, put cooked rice into processor, and quickly puree just to break up the grains. Combine the rice, shrimp, and diced vegetables and mix.
  • Fill the wonton wrappers with shrimp filling as directed on wonton package. (If making ahead, transfer to a baking sheet lined with parchment refrigerate or freeze until ready to cook.)
  • To cook wontons, heat a small amount of oil in large sauté pan and cook filled wontons lightly golden brown. Turn on side add just enough water to cover the bottom of the pan. Cover steam until centers are cooked, 4-5 minutes.
  • To serve, place banana leaves (if using) in the bottom of steamer basket or dish, then place the wontons on top of the leaves. Top each wonton with scallion oil, sesame seeds, and sliced scallions as desired. Place sets of chopsticks around the basket and serve individual containers of dipping sauce on the side.

Continued

Yield: approximately 20, 1-ounce wontons (about 6 servings of 3 wontons each)

Per serving: 245 calories, 8.8 g protein, 9 g carbohydrates, 0.93 g fiber, 65 mg cholesterol, 22 g fat, 2.1 g saturated fat, 225 mg sodium.


Global Recipes Cookbook 12+

Do you-
Live to Eat or Eat to live?
Are you-
Craving for Mexican food or Chinese?
Spice lover or sweet-toothed?
Health freak or a Come What May person?
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A Quick Salad or Soup?
Pescetarian or Vegetarian?
Barbeques at home or binge on 21-course meal in restaurants?
Want baked or fried?
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Want to try Thai or in a mood for some Indian curry?

You will get it all here! If you are a foodie & love cooking too, ​we have brought 25K+ mouth-watering and healthy recipes to satisfy your palate, then step into the world of food for some deliciousness!

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Watch the video: Warum kannte ich dieses Rezept noch nicht? Gemüseauflauf gesund und lecker! (December 2021).