This is one of those Mediterranean-style dishes that are perfect hot, at room temperature, or cold--a wonderful versatility for entertaining. If at all possible, use freshly picked vine-ripened tomatoes and very fresh verdant basil.
You may have eaten dilly beans at a summer pot luck. "Putting up" these pickled beans (or canning) isn't nearly as difficult as you may think! A great way to use all of those beans from your garden or Farmer's Market.
The simplicity and widespread enjoyment of this salad have made it a Cancer Project classic. It has lots of fiber to help move carcinogens and excess cholesterol and hormones out of your body to improve overall health.
Dinner was never so easy! While not considered gourmet, frozen vegetables are often as nutrient rich as fresh vegetables, and sometimes even more so, because they are frozen at their peak of freshness.
This salad is a celebration of color and taste. It may be made in advance and keeps well for several days. It is nearly fat free, which is important when it comes to lowering cancer risk and improving survival.
As quick and easy as this salad is, it has a sophisticated combination of flavors and textures. Just don’t skimp on the mint! This salad is best served immediately, at room temperature, but it can also be refrigerated and served the following day.
Hoppin’ John is a rice and bean salad traditionally served in the southern United States on New Year’s Day to bring a year filled with luck. Eaten any time of year, however, this salad is delicious and loaded with cancer-fighting power-foods.