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Just Tell Me What to Eat!

Just Tell Me What to Eat!

Timothy S. Harlan, MD, FACP has counseled thousands of his patients on healthy, sustainable weight loss. Now he's compiled his best tips and recipes into a six-week plan for you to learn how to eat great food that just happens to be great for you - and if losing weight is your goal, you can do that, too.

Get the prescription for better health as well as healthy weight loss, including:

  • What to eat
  • How to cook it
  • When to eat it
  • What to eat at a restaurant
  • What to eat if you're in a hurry
  • and best of all....
  • Why eating great food is the best health decision you'll ever make.

Hardcover: $19.99 +s/h | Paperback: $15.00 +s/h


 

Dr. Gourmet Newsletter

April 16, 2012

Chef Tim Says....

Timothy S. Harlan, M.D.There is a difference between Cajun and Creole food. Creole cuisine grew out of the the settling of New Orleans and Louisiana by Europeans from Spain and France. The cuisine is influenced by African, Caribbean, Italy and other immigrants. Cajun recipes come through the settling of Acadians in rural southern Louisiana. The easy way to think of the difference is that Creole recipes are city food and Cajun dishes are country meals. Even though the origins are different there are similarities in spices and ingredients.

Practically speaking, the two cuisines are similar enough that people think of them as the same and they do share common ingredients and flavors – rice, beans, crawfish, oysters, crab, shrimp, yams, chicken, okra and the like. Creole / Cajun Spices

Featured Recipe

Braised Cajun Chicken Thighs

 This is a super simple recipe and can be made with about 20 minutes prep time. Slow braising brings a lot of flavor and tenderness to the chicken with minimal work. The flavor is a mellow Cajun taste and if you want it spicier, add more Cajun spice or a bit of red pepper flakes.

Ask Dr. Gourmet

 Q: Will eating spicy foods help you lose weight?

A: There has been research that indicates eating meals spiced with chilies increases fat burning as well as the amount of energy used by the body. Researchers have felt that this might be an approach to fighting obesity, and in an interesting study reported in this month's American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2006;84:63-69), a group of 36 volunteers agreed to eat chilies for the advancement of science. Spicy Foods and Weight Loss

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