Saturday, 5 October 2013

Delicious Desserts! 12 sweet recipes for vegans and vegetarians

by Jaymi Heimbuch

These simple, tasty recipes are healthier versions of favorite desserts, from chocolate pudding to cupcakes to ice cream to quick breads.

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Sweet and creamy one-ingredient ice cream in 5 minutes [Vegan]
There is one single ingredient needed for this thick, decadent ice cream. But the variety of flavors it makes is limited only by your imagination.

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Dark chocolate mousse with cardamom, candied ginger and hazelnuts [Vegan]
A rich and decadent mousse, that is completely vegan? Yep!

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Chocolate cupcakes with strawberry filling [Vegan]
A decadent treat that no one would ever know is vegan!

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Fresh figs in cashew cream with toasted coconut [Vegan, Raw] Combining fresh figs with this cashew cream is a delicious simple breakfast or, when sprinkled with a few semi-sweet chocolate chips, an amazing dessert.

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Cinnamon and spice candied almonds [Vegetarian]
These delicious almonds are easy to make, and boast the sweet and spicy flavors of fall.

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Chocolate avocado pudding [Vegan, Raw]
Decadent, rich, thick and creamy, this pudding boasts amazing flavor and smooth texture. Plus, it's the healthiest pudding recipe you're likely to find!

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Healthy banana blueberry bread [Vegan]
This vegan version of the favorite quick bread is about as healthy as you'll find for this delicious, moist, banana-flavored treat.

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Strawberry galettes with pistachio crumble [Gluten-free]
More relaxed than a tart, but more elegant than a cookie with jam on top, these galettes are a beautiful and delicious dessert treat for any occasion.

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Coffee Walnut Cookies [Vegetarian]
Simplicity at its best! These cookies have just a few ingredients, yet taste like a gourmet masterpiece.

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Chocolate-filled peanut butter cookies [Vegan, Gluten-free]
Using healthy olive oil, the natural sweetness of agave nectar, and only the best fair trade chocolate, these peanut butter cookies hold a delicious surprise at their center.

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Summer fruit tartlets with lemon olive oil crust [Vegetarian, Gluten-Free]
A gluten-free recipe for tiny, sweet fruit tarts with a hint of citrus -- including apricot and pistachio, strawberry and almonds, blueberry and walnut, and raspberry and pecan.

© Jaymi Heimbuch
Healthy pumpkin and spice quickbread with nuts [Vegan, Gluten-Free]
This delicious bread is simple to make, and tastes like pumpkin pie in bread form! Moist, fluffy, and with three kinds of nuts, you'll want to ring in the fall season with this recipe.

Tuesday, 30 April 2013

The 7-Day Vegan Challenge

Welcome to the 7-Day Vegan Challenge!
This is a guide to going vegan, with meal plans, nutrition info, inspiring stories, recommended reading, and more. Digest slowly, or all at once!
If you have any questions about the challenge, or would like to contribute a vegan recipe, feel free to email

Start Here

Meal Plans

Three meal plans from this site, plus a few others (and recipes at the end):

How To

  1. Why go vegan
  2. Common concerns
  3. A Brief Nutrition Primer
  4. Vegan Tips

Stories from vegans

Recommended reading/watching

Good vegan articles, books, blogs, documentaries and more


Here’s a collect of recipes to try over the next 7 days and beyond. Feel free to swap in any of these recipes for the ones listed in the three meal plans (Leo’s Favs, Sweet Tooth, Minimalist).

Friday, 28 September 2012

A Guide to Eating a Plant-Based Diet

Post written by Leo Babauta.
If I could make a single dietary recommendation to people looking to get healthier, it would be to move to a plant-based diet.
Eating plants has been the best change I’ve made in my diet — and I’ve made a bunch of them, from intermittent fasting to low-carb experiments to eating 6 meals a day to eating almost all protein to eliminating sugar (all at various times).
Plants have made me slimmer, healthier, stronger, more energetic — and have increased my life expectancy (more on all this below).
Of course, the diet is simple, but moving away from the Standard American Diet to a plant-based one isn’t always so simple for most people.
Changing your diet can be difficult, but in this guide I’ll share a bit about how to change, talk a bit about why, and what you might eat.

What’s a Plant-Based Diet?

The simple answer, of course, is that you eat plants. You eliminate animals and (eventually) animal products like dairy and eggs.
The less simple answer is there is an abundance of plant foods that most people never eat, and eating a plant-based diet means you might widen the variety of foods you eat. For example, some of my favorite foods include: tempeh, seitan, tofu, kale, broccoli, quinoa, ground flaxseeds, ground chia seeds, raw almonds and walnuts, raw almond butter, olive oil, all kinds of berries, figs, avocados, tomatoes, lentils, black beans, spirulina, hemp seeds, nutritional yeast, organic soymilk, sweet potatoes, squash, carrots, apples, peaches, mangoes, pineapple, garlic, red wine, green tea, brown rice, sprouted (flourless) bread, brown rice, steel-cut oats.
A “plant-based diet” is basically another way to say “vegan”, though in my definition it’s a little looser than “vegan” — you might eat some cheese on a salad if it’s been served by your gracious host, for example. So “plant-based” means you eat almost all plants, but depending on your preferences, you might eat something with eggs in it now and then without having a cow. My preference, though, would be to eat vegan all the time, ideally.

Why Should I Change?

There are a few important reasons to eat plants:
  1. Health. The basis of this guide is health, and many people switch to eating plants because they want to lose weight, improve their heart health, stay healthy as they age, improve blood pressure or deal with diabetes. A plant-based diet has been shown to help with all of these things — if you also stay away from the processed foods. A diet of processed flour and sugar and fried foods isn’t healthy even if it’s all plants (more on this below). The healthiest populations in the world are plant based: the Okinawans (traditionally at almost all plants such as sweet potatoes, soybeans, lots of veggies, with a little fish and occasional pork), the Sardinians (beans & veggies, red wine, some cheese, meat only once a week), and the vegan Seventh-Day Adventists in Loma Linda, California who are the longest-living Americans. Eating plants is the best thing you can do to reduce your risk of the leading causes of death.
  2. Environment. Honestly, while this is very important to me, it’s probably the least important of the three reasons on this list (for me personally, that is). But it’s huge: the biggest way to reduce your carbon footprint is to stop eating animal products — better than giving up a car (next best) or using less energy in your home or traveling by plane less or recycling or using solar energy or driving an electric car or buying fewer things. The animals we raise for food production use a ton of resources, eat way more plants than we do (which in turn also require resources to be grown), give off huge amounts of planet-warming methane, breathe out a lot of carbon dioxide, and create a lot of pollution. This 2006 United Nations report concludes that “Livestock have a substantial impact on the world’s water, land and biodiversity resources and contribute significantly to climate change. Animal agriculture produces 18 percent of the world’s greenhouse gas emissions (CO2 equivalents), compared with 13.5 percent from all forms of transportation combined.” And it takes 4,000 to 18,000 gallons of water to make the beef for one hamburger, according to a recent report from theU.S. geological survey.
  3. Compassion. For me, this is the most important reason to move away from eating animals. I’ve talked a lot about compassion on this site, but by far the most cruel thing any of us does each day is consume animals (and their products). The cruelty that is perpetuated on these living, feeling, suffering beings on our behalf is enormous and undeniable. If you don’t believe me, watch this video with Sir Paul McCartney. While I became vegan for health reasons, I stick with it for reasons of compassion — wanting to reduce the suffering of other sentient beings.
But … if you don’t do it to avoid pollution, heart disease, cancer, diabetes, stroke, increased death rates, animal cruelty, global warming, deforestation, and higher costs … maybe weight loss would do it. Vegetarians and vegans weigh less on average than meat eaters. That’seven after adjusting for things like fibre, alcohol, smoking … and calorie intake! Half of Americans are obese, but vegans tend to be much less obese (with exceptions of course).
That said, just going vegan will not necessarily cause you to lose weight. You could easily eat a lot of sugar, white flour, fake meats and fried foods and gain weight. If you eat whole plant foods, you’re likely to lose weight. Plant foods, for starters, have pretty much no saturated fat, low calories and tons of fiber, while animal foods all have saturated fat, lots of calories and zero fiber.
Beating Death: I highly recommend watching this video on uprooting the causes of death using a plant-based diet. It’s a bit long, but well worth the time.

How to Change

It will be no surprise that I recommend people start small and change slowly. A good plan is to make the change in stages:
  1. Slowly cut out meat. This stage is actually several smaller stages. You might try starting with Meatless Mondays and then, over time, expanding to other days of the week. Another common idea is to start by cutting out red meat, and then poultry, then seafood, in gradual stages of a month or even six months. There is no rush — do it at the pace that feels good to you. Another important point is that, as you eliminate meat, don’t just fill it with starches (which don’t have that much nutrition). Try new foods, experiment with ethic recipes, and explore different nutrients as you make these changes.
  2. Eliminate eggs. After you cut out red meat and poultry, you’ll be pescatarian (seafood). When you eliminate seafood, you’re vegetarian! If you’re eating eggs and dairy, that’s called a “lacto-ovo” vegetarian. You can then eliminate eggs — and no, they’re not cruelty-free. This is one of the easier stages, in my experience.
  3. Cut out dairy. This tends to be harder for most people. Not because of milk (soymilk and almond milk are good alternatives that just take a few days to adjust to) … but because of cheese. I hear a lot of people say, “I can’t give up my cheese!” — and I empathize, as this was a sticking point for me too. It helps that there are better and better cheese alternatives these days (Daiya being a favorite of many). But for me, what made all the difference is not focusing on what I was giving up, but on the good things I could eat!
  4. Eat whole, unprocessed foods. This is the phase that I’m in, and I wholly recommend it. You can go straight here if you have no problems changing your diet, but people eating the Standard American Diet will find it difficult, because the foods are very different than what most people eat. For example, most people in the U.S. don’t eat many vegetables, and find them distasteful, especially dark green leafy veggies, which are the best. I now love vegetables, and kale is my best friend. Most people dislike protein-rich plant foods like tempeh, tofu, seitan, and beans. Most people don’t eat raw nuts — they eat roasted and salted nuts. However, all of this can change over time, which is why I recommend that you move into this slowly. What exactly is this phase? See the next section for details.

What to Eat

So what do you eat when you’re on a plant-based diet that focuses on whole foods? Lots!
A few categories of foods to include regularly:
  1. Beans and other protein. This means the regular kinds of beans, like lentils, black beans, kidney beans, pinto beans, garbanzo beans, etc. But it can also mean soybeans (edamame), tofu, tempeh, and seitan (protein from wheat, not good for gluten-intolerant people). It can also mean soymilk, soy yogurt, and the like, which are often fortified. Get organic, non-GMO soy.
  2. Nuts and seeds. My favorites include raw almonds and walnuts, along with ground flaxseeds and chia seeds, and hemp seed protein powder. Almond milk is also good. And quinoa — it’s like a grain, but really a seed, and full of nutrition.
  3. Good fats. Fats aren’t bad for you — you should just look to avoid saturated fats. Luckily, not many plant foods have saturated fats. Plants with good fats include avocados, nuts and seeds mentioned above, olive oil and canola oil.
  4. Greens. This is one of the most important and nutritious group of all. Dark, leafy green veggies are awesome, and full of calcium, iron and a ton of vitamins. My favorites: kale, spinach, broccoli, collards. Eat lots of them daily! They also have very few calories, meaning they pack a ton of nutrition in a small caloric package.
  5. Other fruits and veggies. Get a variety — I love berries of all kinds, figs, apples, citrus fruits, peaches, mangoes, bananas, pears, bell peppers, garlic, beets, celery, cauliflower … I could go on all day! Get lots of different colors.
  6. Good starches. Starches are not bad for you — but ones that have little calories aren’t great. So find starches that give you lots of nutrition. Sweet potatoes, red potatoes, squash, brown rice, sprouted whole wheat, steel-cut oats, among others.
  7. Some other healthy stuff. I love red wine, green tea, cinnamon, turmeric, spirulina and nutritional yeast.
OK, by now you might be overwhelmed by all of this. How do you put it together? It’s not that hard once you get used to it. Start learning some recipes that combine some of these foods into meals, and over time, you’ll have a few go-to meals that you love that are full of nutrition.
Some examples that I like (but don’t limit yourself to these!):
  • Tofu scramble w/ veggies: some organic high-protein tofu crumbled and stir-fried with olive oil, garlic, diced carrots and tomatoes, spinach and mushrooms, and spiced with tamari, turmeric, sea salt and coarse black pepper.
  • Steel-cut oats: cook some steel-cut oats, then add ground flaxseeds, raw nuts, berries, cinnamon.
  • Stir-fry: Here’s my secret … you can make an endless combo of meals by cooking some garlic in olive oil, then cooking some veggies (carrots, bell peppers, mushrooms, etc.) and some protein (tofu, tempeh, seitan, etc.) and some greens (kale, broccoli, spinach, etc.) and some spices (turmeric or coconut milk or tamari & sesame oil, black pepper, salt).
  • Veggie chili over quinoa: Black beans, kidney beans, pinto beans with olive oil, garlic, onions, tomatoes, bell pepper, diced kale, diced carrots, tomato sauce, chili powder, salt, pepper. Maybe some beer for flavor. Serve over quinoa or brown rice.
  • One-pot meal: Quinoa, lentils, greens, olive oil, tempeh (or a bunch of other variations). Read Tynan’s post on cooking this all in one pot.
  • Whole-wheat pasta: Serve with a sauce — some tomato sauce with olive oil, garlic, onions, bell peppers, diced kale and carrots, diced tomatoes, fresh basil, oregano.
  • Big-ass Salad: Start with a bed of kale & spinach, throw on other veggies such as carrots, mushrooms, cauliflower, snow peas, green beans, tomatoes … then some beans, nuts and/or seeds … top with avocado. Mix balsamic vinegar and olive oil, or red wine vinegar and olive oil, sprinkle on the salad. Yum.
  • Smoothies: Blend some almond or soy milk with frozen berries, greens, ground chia or flaxseeds, hemp or spirulina protein powder. Lots of nutrition in one drink!
  • Snacks: I often snack on fruits and berries, raw almonds or walnuts, carrots with hummus.
  • Drinks: I tend to drink water all day, some coffee (without sugar) in the morning, tea in the afternoon, and red wine in the evening.
My Food Journal: If you’d like to see my food journal (admittedly not always perfectly healthy), I’ve started one that you can see here.

Frequently Asked Questions

I’ll add to this section as questions come in, though obviously I can’t answer everything.
Q: Isn’t it hard to get protein on a vegan diet?
A: Not really, as long as you eat a variety of whole foods, and not a bunch of processed flours and sugars (the white kind that has little nutrition). There is protein in vegetables and grains, and even more in beans, nuts and seeds. I often eat protein-rich plant foods like tempeh, tofu, seitan, edamame, black beans, lentils, quinoa, soymilk, and raw nuts. Read more here.
Q: What about calcium or iron or B12?
A: Again, it’s not difficult at all. I’ve calculated the iron and calcium in my diet at various times, and as long as I’m mostly eating whole foods, it’s really easy. Nuts and green veggies are your best friends, but there’s also calcium-fortified soymilk and tofu and the like. Eat some kale, quinoa, raw nuts, various seeds, broccoli, tofu or tempeh … it’s not difficult. Vitamin B12 is a bit more difficult to get from regular plants, as the main source of B12 is usually animal products — including eggs and dairy. But actually, vegans have figured this out, and now if you drink fortified soymilk or almond milk, or use nutritional yeast or a few other good sources like that, you will have no worries. More reading onironcalcium and B12 for vegans.
Q: Isn’t soy bad for you?
A: No. That’s a myth. I would stick to organic, non-GMO soy, but actually soy is a very healthy source of protein and other nutrients, and has been eaten by very healthy people for thousands of years. More info here.
Q: I follow the Paleo diet and believe this is how humans are meant to eat.
A: Well, if you’re eating unprocessed foods and have cut out white flours and sugars and deep-fried foods, you’re probably healthier than the average American. I admire the Paleo crowd that focuses on whole foods and that eats lots of veggies and nuts and seeds, but when it’s just an excuse to eat lots of meat, it’s not as healthy. It’s also not true that hunter-gatherer societies ate mostly meat — the crowd that believes this has made a flawed review of contemporary hunter-gatherers. Most traditional societies eat, and have pretty much always eaten, mostly plants, including lots of starches — respected anthropologists such as Nathanial Dominy, PhD, from Dartmouth College say that the idea of hunter-gatherers eating mostly meat is a myth. I’d also warn against low-carb, high-protein diets over the long run — in the short term, you’ll see weight loss, but in the long run they’ve been shown to increase cardiovascular disease (from June 21, 2012 issue of British Medical Journal).
Q: It sounds difficult and complicated.
A: Actually it’s very simple — you just learn to eat a variety of plants. It does mean learning some new meals, but instead of seeing that as a hardship, think of it as something fun to learn. If you slowly change your eating patterns, it’s not hard at all. Be flexible and don’t be too strict — you’ll find that it’s much easier if you allow yourself an occasional meal with animal products, especially in the first 6-12 months.
Q: What about fake meats and cheeses?
A: There’s nothing wrong with giving them a try now and then when you’re having a craving for something, but in all honesty you don’t need them. They’re more expensive and less healthy. Basically, they’re convenience foods.
Q: What if I’m allergic to soy or gluten or nuts?
A: It’s still possible to get all the nutrition you need from a plant-based diets without a specific kind of food (like gluten or soy), from what I understand. More here.
Q: It sounds expensive.
A: Actually it can be a lot less expensive, if you stay away from the vegan convenience foods (which are fine on occasion). Meat is more expensive than beans or tofu, for example. While fresh, organic veggies can cost a bit, you should get these in your diet even if you eat meat — and in the long run, you’ll save much more on medical bills.
Q: There’s no way I’ll give up (eggs, cheese, ice cream, etc.)!
A: Well, you don’t have to. If you want to eat mostly plants but also eggs and cheese, that’s much better than eating meat. But there are cheese substitutes you can try, and vegan ice cream, and in the long run, you might find that giving these things up isn’t as difficult as you think.
Q: What about eating out at restaurants or social gatherings?
A: I’d recommend you take it slowly at first, and eat mostly plants at home, and be more liberal when you eat out, for a little while. You don’t want to make this too difficult on yourself. But actually, once you learn some simple strategies, it’s not that hard to find vegan food in restaurants — some are easier than others, and sites like Happy Cowmake it easy to find veg-friendly restaurants in your area. As for eating at friends’ and families’ houses, I’ve learned to offer to bring one or two vegan dishes, and it’s not usually a problem.
Q: What if my family and friends don’t support this change?
A: It’s best if you don’t start preaching — people don’t like it. This article might seem like a violation of that, but actually I rarely push veganism on this site, and when I do it’s only as a way to show others a healthy and compassionate alternative. Remember that those around you probably don’t know much about veganism, and are likely to react defensively. Take the opportunity, when they bring up the topic, to share what you’re learning, and the concerns you yourself had when you first learned about it. Show them some great vegan food. Share this guide with them. And always be patient.

Wednesday, 23 May 2012

Ẩm thực chay

Ấm lòng món súp chua cay

Bánh bèo chay

Bánh bò... chay

Bánh bông lan nam việt quất chay

Bánh bông lan nho thuần chay và những món chay ngon :)

Bánh canh bằng khuôn ép khoai tây (potato ricer)

Bánh canh bằng khuôn làm bánh quy

Bánh canh từ nhà Liên 

Bánh cuốn chay

Bánh đúc chay (BT)

Bánh đúc chay (PL)

Bánh giò

Bánh ích miền Tây Nam Bộ không ngon không ăn tiền (BT) 

Bánh mì chay

Bánh phở 

Bánh tét nhưn chuối nhanh lẹ 

Bánh tét 3 màu (LP)

Bánh táo (Apple pie)

Bánh xèo chay, xoài ngâm, rau sống. Mùa hè là đây!

Bắp nấu bằng lò vi sóng

Bằm xả kiểu tân 

Bầu mấy món

Bí đỏ nấu với đậu phộng rang (PL) 

Bí đỏ dầm nhuyễn (PL)

Bí đỏ kho phổ tai đậu đỏ (PL) 

Bí đỏ hấp và bài thuốc

Bơ gơ tàu hủ (Tofuburger)

Bông cỏ - món ăn trong ký ức

Bột nổi - nên dùng loại nào?

Bún Đại Hàn xào chay

Bún chả giò chay (PL)

Bún gạo xào chay (PL)

Bún mắm chay (Chơn Ngọc)
Bún huế chay (PL)
Bún Kim Châm (PL)
Bún riêu chay
Bánh dày nhân đậu (PL) 
Bánh cam (Uyên Thy)

Cà nâu, ớt nướng

Cà nâu xào tàu xì

Cà nướng
Cà pháo muối dưa món
Cà pháo ngâm chao
Cà ri chay - ngon ơi là ngon
Càri chay Thái (PL)
Cà rốt chua
Canh bột mì chay

Canh bún riêu Hàn Quốc chay 
Canh cải chua (PL)
Canh chua mì căn vò viên 
Cần xào chay (PL)

Cây lá gai (PL)
Chả bạch quả chiên (Lục Bình)
Chả đậu hủ (Hoàng Thần Tài)
Chả giò chay (PL)
Chả lụa chay
Chả tàu hủ nấm của Mẹ
Chả tàu hủ nướng
Chanh muối lâu năm (PL) 
Cháo chay thập cẩm Thái (PL)
Cháo gạo đỏ với nước tương kho quẹt 
Cháo Thanh Tịnh
Chè khoai môn bạch quả 
Chè Thưng Bạch Quả (PL)
Chuối già hương sống khìa (PL)
Chuối già hương sống ngào đường
Chuối nếp nướng 
Cơm chiên tàu hủ non
Cơm chiên gạo đỏ
Cơm chiên ngũ sắc 
Cơm dĩa tàu hủ dầm cà và mì căn sả ớt(PL)
Cơm gạo lứt muối mè 
Cơm nếp xá xíu chay
Củ cải muối kho thơm (PL)
Cuốn rong biển kho
Các loại rau luộc ăn rất ngon (PL)
Củ cải trắng muối (PL) 
Cách nấu lá cẩm (LP) 
Cải chua xào chay (PL) 
Canh ngót chay (PL) 

Dâu tây bọc sô cô la
Dẻo thơm từng hạt cơm nếp chay
Dồi Chay
Dưa cải thành công (Chơn Ngọc)
Dưa giá
Dưa leo chua (pickles)
Đu đủ ngâm nước tương (PL)
Đậu hạt, món ăn vặt dinh dưỡng, giản tiện 
Đậu hủ gói hủ ky kho nước dừa (Long)
Đậu hủ khìa thơm (PL)
Đậu hủ xào sả ớt (PL)
Đậu que kho
Đậu que kho nấm (PL)

Đậu que nướng 
Đậu que xào (PL) 
Đậu xào nấm
Đọt đậu Hà Lan xào(PL)
Đồ chua
Đơn giản món su su xào 
Đậu hủ băm (PL)

Giò thủ chay

Gỏi đu đủ chay

Gỏi có gì cuốn đó

Gỏi mít non chay

Gỏi nấm xé phai

Gỏi xé phai chay 

Gừng khử

Hạt dẻ - Món chay ngọt bùi

Hủ tiếu chay 

Hủ tiếu Bà Ba

Hủ tiếu xào chay kiểu Thái (Pad Thai)

Hủ tiếu mì căn kho (PL) 

Há cảo chay (PL)

Kem chuối - Món ăn giữa thập niên 70

Kho quẹt ăn với cháo trắng

Khổ qua dồn bí rợ với bột mì căn

Khổ qua dồn hủ ky (Lục Bình)

Khổ qua hầm chay

Khổ qua kho (PL)

Khoai nướng xù

Khoai tây cọng nướng

Làm giá tại nhà

Lẩu chay

Mắm kho chay (Hoàng Thần Tài)

Mắm nêm chay

Mắm thái chay

Măng tây nướng

Mì căn căn bản

Mì căn cuộn kho với cà rốt

Mì căn gói lá mè

Mì căn hầm ngũ vị

Mì căn hấp

Mì căn kho dừa

Mì căn khìa khóm (BT) 

Mì căn, nấm xốt cam

Mì căn nướng cuốn bánh tráng

Mì căn ướp nướng

Mì căn vò viên

Mì Quảng chay

Mì Quảng chay (PL)

Mì Quảng chay (BT)

Mì Ý cuốn măng tây 

Mì Ý - Hương vị quê hương (PL)

Mì Ý với tàu hũ viên xốt cà

Mì Ý xào rau cải

Mì Ý xốt cà (spaghetti)

Miến măng chay (PL)

Món kho hầm bà lằng

Món kho chao

Món kho chay

Món kho tương cự đà

Món quay chay

Món xào chay (PL)

Muối dưa bắp cải thật ngon, thật dễ dàng! (Sưu tầm)

Muối mè xả ớt

Mướp tây chiên

Mướp Tây duyên với bột Ta

Mì gói...món ăn sáng giản tiện :) (PL) 

Mắm dưa tây (PL)

Nấm Đại Hàn xào chay (PL)

Nấm kho nhớ nội

Nấm nướng 

Nêm nếm cho vừa ăn là sao???

Nhúng giấm

Nước mắm chay bằng nước dừa

Nước mắm chay bằng nước đường thắng

Nước mắm chay bằng nước táo

Nước mắm chay bằng thơm

Nước tắc xí muội - quà cây nhà lá vườn

Nước tương pha (Mẹ)

Nước tương pha bằng maple syrup

Olive xào sả ớt (Lục Bình)

Ớt chuông xào chay (PL)

Phở chay

Pha bột bánh bèo

Pha bột bánh xèo

Ragu chay

Rau bó xôi xào gừng

Rau càng cua - Ôi nhiều năm không gặp!

Rau muống luộc chấm tương hột

Rau muống xào chao (PL)

Sa-kê ba món (PL)

Sa-kê, ôi sao ta còn mê?

Sa-kê càri (PL)

Sinh tố dâu tây và khóm

Sữa đậu nành

Su su xào

Súp đậu

Súp đậu Hà Lan

Súp mì Ý

Súp nui

Súp tương Nhật

Tàu hủ

Tàu hủ chiên bột

Tàu hủ khìa

Tàu hủ ky chiên chao

Tàu hủ ky cuộn nấm nướng

Tàu hủ ky nướng mía cây

Tàu hủ ky quấn sả cây

Tàu hủ ướp

Tàu hủ viên nướng với rong biển

Tàu hủ vò viên nướng

Tàu hủ xào xả tế 

Tekka và cháo bổ dưỡng (PL)

Trà gạo lức rang (PL)

Thực dưỡng - Thầy Tuệ Hải

Thực đơn các món chay (

Video dạy nấu nhiều món chay

Vò viên chay

Xà Lách trái cây (fruit salad)

Xà lách trái cây cho tiệc Giáng Sinh

Xà lách trái cây - Món ngọt tự nhiên

Xà lách nui (pasta salad)

Xà lách xon 

Xà lách xon trộn mì căn tái me

Xà lách xon xào (PL)

Xíu mại chay

Xôi ba màu

Xôi bắp (BT)

Xôi bắp quê nhà Florida

Xôi sầu riêng

Xốt cà (ketchup)

Xốt me chua ngọt