Tuna-Free Eggless Salad

Tuna-Free Eggless Salad

Print Recipe
Tuna-Free Eggless Salad
Colleen Kachmann is a certified integrative nutrition health coach and author of Life Off the Label: A Handbook for Creating Your Own Brand of Health and Happiness. See more at colleenkachmann.com
Prep Time 15 min
Servings
Ingredients
Prep Time 15 min
Servings
Ingredients
Instructions
  1. Take the tofu out of the package and rinse. Wrap in a bowl to extract as much liquid as possible. Place something heavy over the towel and let it dry out while you assemble the rest of the ingredients.
  2. Place chickpeas in a bowl and mash with a fork. If you prefer, use a blender. Add the remaining ingredients and crumble in the tofu so there are no big pieces. Stir until combined.  
  3. Serve cold, on a bed of tomato, arugula or wrapped in collard greens. Or serve hot on toast and top with cashew cream, kefir or vegan parmesan. 

Rhubarbeque Bourbon Sauce

Print Recipe
Bourbon Rhubarbeque Sauce
Colleen Kachmann is a certified integrative nutrition health coach and author of Life Off the Label: A Handbook for Creating Your Own Brand of Health and Happiness. See more at colleenkachmann.com
Servings
Ingredients
Servings
Ingredients
Instructions
  1. In a large sauce pan, combine rhubarb and strawberries. Add just enough water to cover. Boil uncovered for 8-10 minutes. Use a colander to drain. (Option: If you don't mind a thinner sauce, retain the water and the nutrients.)
  2. Mash or blend the mixture. Return to the sauce pan.
  3. Add remaining ingredients to blender. Blend on high. Add to sauce pan.
  4. Combine ingredients and simmer for 8-10 minutes. (Note: simmer for 30 minutes if adding sauce directly to food so the alcohol cooks off and no one gets drunk.)
  5. Use as you would a traditional barbeque sauce. Grill meat, veggies, tofu or tempeh, make sloppy joes or use for stir-fry's.
Recipe Notes
  • Rhubarb stalks vary from red to pink and may also be speckled or green. This does not indicate ripeness. Choose stalks that are free of blemishes, crisp and fresh-looking. Smaller diameter stalks are younger and generally more tender, but if you're cooking them, thick (mature) stalks are fine. 
  • Limp or split stalks usually mean rhubarb isn't fresh or hasn't been stored properly.
  • Rhubarb leaves are toxic and should not be consumed. (Unlike beet greens and carrot tops, these go directly to the compost pile!)
  • Rhubarb can be eaten raw. Taste the tart!