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September 19, 2017

Are You Trying to Avoid Soy? Puree of Squash

Filed under: Bragg Book Excerpts,Bragg Health Recipes — Tags: , , — admin @ 2:20 PM

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This Blog is moderated. It is created to be informative, inspiring and uplifting. Our positive philosophy at Bragg is to communicate with love and respect. As Paul and Patricia Bragg teach, in expressing your thoughts and opinions to others, ask yourself: "Is it good, is it kind, is it necessary?" All comments that do not fit this philosophy will not be posted.

August 11, 2017

Bragg Live Food Products Liquid Amino

Filed under: Bragg Live Food Products — Tags: , , — admin @ 9:39 AM

Bragg Live Food Products Liquid Amino

Bragg Live Food Products Liquid #Aminos compared to “low sodium” soy sauce. Notice how the soy sauce compares itself to the 1200mg of sodium in regular soy sauce. Not only are the Aminos lower in sodium, they taste better! Make the switch!

Bragg Liquid Amino

 

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This Blog is moderated. It is created to be informative, inspiring and uplifting. Our positive philosophy at Bragg is to communicate with love and respect. As Paul and Patricia Bragg teach, in expressing your thoughts and opinions to others, ask yourself: "Is it good, is it kind, is it necessary?" All comments that do not fit this philosophy will not be posted.

March 8, 2017

4 Reasons to Switch From Soy Sauce to Coconut Aminos

Filed under: Bragg Health Recipes — Tags: , , — admin @ 9:39 AM

4 Reasons to Switch From Soy Sauce to Coconut Aminos

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Bragg Coconut Liquid Aminos

Salty, earthy, and a little bit sweet, soy sauce possesses a hard-to-describe flavor that perfectly complements everything from sticky white rice to barbecued chicken. That flavor has a name—umami, the so-called “fifth taste” that’s distinct from sweet, salty, sour, and bitter.

There’s just one problem: soy sauce isn’t exactly healthy. Most conventional brands contain wheat and genetically modified ingredients. Then there’s sodium—one ounce makes up more than half of the recommended daily serving.

It all goes back to the way it’s produced. When 7th-century Japanese cooks fermented soybeans to make miso, they noticed it produced a tasty liquid—they called it tamari, and it became the first version of what is now called soy sauce. As demand grew, however, manufacturers started using a mixture of half soybeans and half wheat to make a sauce called shoyu. This wheat-soy blend is still the most popular kind of soy sauce today.

Now, “soy sauce is notoriously one of the ‘dirtiest’ sauces out there,” according to health coach and Thrive Market editor Michelle Pellizzon, “because it’s made with wheat and sometimes contaminated with other allergens.” Not to mention, 94 percent of all soybeans grown in the United States are genetically modified—not great for anyone looking to avoid GMOs.

There’s another issue with soy. Soybeans contain phytoestrogens, compounds that can act as hormone disruptors, interfering with the endocrine system. It has also been linked to the growth of breast cancer tumors in some animal studies.

Thankfully, there’s a healthier substitute with that same craveable umami flavor: coconut aminos. Because it has just two ingredients—organic coconut sap and sea salt—it’s completely gluten-free, vegan, and Paleo-friendly. Plus, it’s good for you—providing 17 naturally occurring amino acids.

Even better, each ounce has about 40 percent less sodium than soy sauce. That not only makes coconut aminos safe (in moderation) for anyone on a low-sodium diet, but also means you can cook with it without worrying about your salt intake going through the roof.

“Plus, the flavor isn’t as overpowering as soy, so it feels a little more versatile,” Pellizzon says. A touch sweeter and a little lighter, coconut aminos tastes wonderful on anything you’d normally eat with soy sauce—and a dash adds meaty, umami flavor to veggie dishes. Try it on sushi, fried rice, and stir-fries, or whisk it into your favorite salad dressing or marinade. Need a little more inspiration? Look no further than these six recipes.

by Annalise Mantz for Thrive Market

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This Blog is moderated. It is created to be informative, inspiring and uplifting. Our positive philosophy at Bragg is to communicate with love and respect. As Paul and Patricia Bragg teach, in expressing your thoughts and opinions to others, ask yourself: "Is it good, is it kind, is it necessary?" All comments that do not fit this philosophy will not be posted.

January 19, 2017

Coconut Aminos Are the Healthy Replacement for Soy

Filed under: Uncategorized — Tags: , , — admin @ 11:20 AM

Coconut Aminos are the Healthy Replacement for Soy

Dr. #Axe tells us that #Coconut #Aminos are The Healthy Replacement for #Soy Sauce

https://draxe.com/coconut-aminos/

 

 

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This Blog is moderated. It is created to be informative, inspiring and uplifting. Our positive philosophy at Bragg is to communicate with love and respect. As Paul and Patricia Bragg teach, in expressing your thoughts and opinions to others, ask yourself: "Is it good, is it kind, is it necessary?" All comments that do not fit this philosophy will not be posted.

January 12, 2011

PURÉE of BEETS WITH SOY YOGURT

Filed under: Bragg Health Recipes — Tags: , , — admin @ 11:00 AM

PURÉE OF BEETS WITH SOY YOGURT

2 lbs beets
1 Tbsp Bragg Organic Olive Oil
4 Tbsps soft tofu or soy yogurt
1 tsp Bragg Liquid Aminos

Cook or steam beets with skins until tender in distilled water. Purée cooked beets with liquid, add olive oil and Liquid Aminos. This is delicious hot or cold and even as a soup. Top with soy vanilla yogurt or tofu sour cream.

Serves 6.

To find out more about Bragg Vegetarian Health Recipes visit our website: www.bragg.com
To buy the Bragg Vegetarian Health Recipes on our website click here

This Blog is moderated. It is created to be informative, inspiring and uplifting. Our positive philosophy at Bragg is to communicate with love and respect. As Paul and Patricia Bragg teach, in expressing your thoughts and opinions to others, ask yourself: "Is it good, is it kind, is it necessary?" All comments that do not fit this philosophy will not be posted.

February 27, 2010

Soy Component May Be Key to Fighting Colon Cancer

Filed under: Health News — Tags: , , — admin @ 6:00 PM

A study conducted by Children’s Hospital & Research Center Oakland scientists identifies a new class of therapeutic agents found naturally in soy that can prevent and possibly treat colon cancer, the third most deadly form of cancer. Sphingadienes (SDs) are natural lipid molecules found in soy that research shows may be the key to fighting colon cancer…

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This Blog is moderated. It is created to be informative, inspiring and uplifting. Our positive philosophy at Bragg is to communicate with love and respect. As Paul and Patricia Bragg teach, in expressing your thoughts and opinions to others, ask yourself: "Is it good, is it kind, is it necessary?" All comments that do not fit this philosophy will not be posted.

October 14, 2009

Soybeans Contain Compounds That Could Prevent Heart Disease and Cancer

Filed under: Health News — Tags: , — (author unknown) @ 6:00 AM

Soybeans contain high levels of several health-beneficial compounds including tocopherols, which have antioxidant properties. These molecules can be used in the development of functional foods, which have specific health-beneficial properties and can be used in the treatment or prevention of diseases. Tocopherols exist in four forms of which tocopherol is found in greatest concentration in soybeans.

ORIGINAL ARTICLE

This Blog is moderated. It is created to be informative, inspiring and uplifting. Our positive philosophy at Bragg is to communicate with love and respect. As Paul and Patricia Bragg teach, in expressing your thoughts and opinions to others, ask yourself: "Is it good, is it kind, is it necessary?" All comments that do not fit this philosophy will not be posted.