Radish Top and Parsley Stem Pesto (Pesto di Cime di Ravanelli e Gambi di Prezzemolo)

No waste!  It’s satisfying to make a meal out of what is so often thrown away, especially one that tastes really good:).  All those green leaves attached to organic radishes and flavorful parsley stems should not be bound for the garbage!  I am all for “whole foods” cooking*, which means eating entire entities for optimal nutrition, and this recipe is no exception.

I use less oil than most people use when making pestos, as the oil can dilute flavor, make the pesto too runny and, not to mention, it’s expensive!.  Also, I prefer to get a greater proportion of fats from whole sources.  That means olives instead of olive oil, walnuts instead of walnut oil, etc.  This is because eating foods in their naturally occurring state promotes balanced nutrition.  When you eat a whole walnut, for example, you have a balance of fiber, oil and vitamins/minerals.  Eating walnut oil, on the other hand, just gives you the fat, which has been treated by manufacturing with heat, fissure, etc.  With theses processes, the oil’s delicate healthy chemical compounds (a.k.a. “phytonutrients”) have likely been destroyed or altered.

To clarify, I understand the need to use oils and other slightly processed items in cooking to make food taste good, but it’s best to use these in moderation and try to use their whole alternatives where possible.

This pesto is vegan, but you wouldn’t know it!  Miso and walnuts offer a “cheesy” umami flavor and the umeboshi vinegar and lemon give some salty tang.  It’s kind of addictive, actually.

*If you’re interested in the theory behind “whole foods” nutrition, I suggest reading “Food and Healing” by Annemarie Colbin.

What you need:

90 grams (about 2 bunches, picked over) radish tops, well rinsed

12 grams (about 3 cloves) garlic, minced

60 grams (one bunch) parsley stems, rinsed and torn

10 grams (1 1/2 teaspoons) yellow or chickpea miso

70 grams (3/4 cup) walnuts

1 1/2 grams (1/2 teaspoon) black pepper

23 grams (2 teaspoons) lemon juice

15-20 grams (3-4 teaspoons) umeboshi vinegar

45 grams (1/4 cup) extra virgin olive oil

What to do:

Place all ingredients in a blender or food processor and run until smooth.  Store in fridge or serve immediately with pasta or other grain, spread on a sandwich or add a dollop to soup.

Radish Top and Parsley Stem Pesto (L) - The Clean Gourmet

Pesto di Cime di Ravanelli e Gambi di Prezzemolo:

Cosa serve:

90 grammi (circa 2 grappoli) di cime di ravanelli, ben sciacquate

12 grammi (circa 3 spicchi) d’aglio, tritato

60 grammi (un grappolo) di gambi di prezzemolo, sciacquati e strappati a grandi pezzi

10 grammi (1 1/2 cucchiaini) di miso giallo

70 grammi di noci

1 1/2 grammi (1/2 cucchiaino) di pepe nero

23 grammi (2 cucchiaini) di succo di limone

15-20 grammi (3-4 cucchiaini) di aceto d’umeboshi

45 grammi (60 millilitri) di olio extra vergine d’oliva

Cosa fare:

Mettete tutti gli ingredienti nel frullatore o nel robot da cucina e fate frullare finché non abbia una consistenza cremosa.  Conservate in frigo o servite subito con della pasta o altri cereali, su un panino o mettete un goccio nella zuppa.


White Root and Pear Soup (Zuppa di Radici Bianche e Pera)

This soup is all about fall.  Right now, I am all about fall so this soup makes me happy.  I just spent the weekend in upstate New York among friends and we did all the quintessential fall stuff: apple picking, walks through the fall foliage, sitting by a wood-burning stove and making apple pie.  Fun as it was, by Sunday I was ready again for balance.  That means meals that are nutrient dense with low oil, light protein and complex carbs.  That does not mean, however, no yum.  Luckily when I came home I had some good produce in my fridge that came together really nicely.

The celeriac, turnips and pears are low starch, but have enough to make the soup creamy when blended.  I used light homemade chicken broth- just some chicken bones, celery leaves, garlic, onion and thyme.  If you use vegetable broth, make sure to use one that doesn’t have tomato added to it, not only because of its flavor, but because of its color as well.  I added tomatillos because they become citrusy when cooked, which meant I wouldn’t need to add lemon.  However, if you can’t get your hands on tomatillos, a little lemon juice at the end should be perfect.  I used two Seckel pears, which are small green and red pears that become very sweet and soft when fully ripe.  If you can’t find Seckel pears, Comice is a good substitute.  Fully ripe pears are key for flavor, as well as for lending texture to the soup.

White Root and Pear Soup (M) - The Clean Gourmet

A note on nutrition: It’s important to eat a variety of colors for optimal nutrition.  White is part of that nutritional “rainbow”.  There are nutrients in white produce, such as quercitin in pears, vitamin C and calcium in turnips, vitamin B-6 and magnesium in celeriac, not to mention plenty of fiber.  I could go on.  Basically, you should eat all the colors, including white (I know…white is not a color, but you get what I mean).

Everything in this soup is seasonal and can be purchased at your farmer’s market (at least here in the Northeast).  If you use vegetable broth instead of chicken broth, this soup is very vegan friendly.

Serves 3-4

What you need:

1 tablespoon olive oil or avocado oil (can sub half with grass-fed butter)

1/2 teaspoon sea salt, plus more to taste

2 cloves garlic, finely chopped

1 shallot, finely chopped

1 stalk celery, chopped into 1/2 inch chunks

1 medium head celeriac (5-6 inches in diameter), peeled and diced into 1/2 inch cubes

4 medium turnips, peeled and diced into 1/2 inch cubes

5 cups chicken stock or light vegetable broth

1/4 head green cabbage, light inner leaves, cut into 1 inch chunks

3 tomatillos*, quartered

2 Seckel or 1 Comice pear, well-ripened, cut into 1/2 inch chunks (reserve half for serving)

3 sprigs thyme

To serve:

5 leaves sage, very finely chopped

freshly ground black pepper

eggs, medium boiled (1 per person)

100% rye bread slices, toasted

grass-fed butter, for bread (optional)

What to do:

Sweat garlic and shallot in oil with salt over medium heat in a medium/large pot or dutch oven.  Stir frequently and cook until soft but not brown (lower heat if any browning begins to occur), about 3 minutes.

Add the celery, celeriac and turnips.  Sauté 4-5 minutes to soften the celery and the root vegetables.  Add some water (or white wine, if you have it!) if any browning or sticking begins to occur.

Add stock, cabbage, tomatillos, half the pear and thyme sprigs.  Cover, bring to a boil, then turn heat to low and simmer until the vegetables are tender, about 15 minutes.

Remove thyme sprigs and transfer soup to blender.  Start on LOW speed, then gradually raise to high speed and let run until very smooth.  (Thirty seconds with a Vitamix or high-speed blender, about a minute with a regular blender.)  Transfer soup back to the pot and re-warm over low heat while you prep to serve.  Adjust for salt (*and add lemon juice if you didn’t use tomatillos).

Ladle soup into bowls, top with remaining pear chunks, black pepper and a sprinkling of minced sage.  Serve with rye bread and a light smear of grass-fed butter for omega-3s and drop in a medium-boiled egg for protein, aminos and more omega-3 if you’re not vegan.

Leftovers: This soup will last about three days in the refrigerator, but it will thicken.  Reconstitute with a little water and reheat over medium-low flame, stirring frequently.

White Root and Pear Soup (M) - The Clean Gourmet

Zuppa di Radici Bianche e Pera:

3-4 porzioni

Ingredienti:

1 cucchiaio di olio d’oliva (potete sostituire metà col burro)

1/2 cucchiaino di sale marino, più altro a piacere

2 spicchi d’aglio, tritati

1 scalogno, tritato

1 gambo di sedano, tagliato a pezzi

1 sedano rapa media, pelato e tagliato a cubetti

4 rape medie, pelate e tagliate a cubetti

1,25 litri di brodo di pollo o di verdura leggero (sennò usate dell’acqua)

1/4 del cespo d’un cavolo verde

3 tomatillo, tagliati a quarti (*oppure del succo di limone fresco)

2 pere Seckel oppure 1 pera Comice, tagliate a cubetti (tenete da parte metà dei cubetti)

3 ramoscelli di timo

Per servire:

5 foglie di salvia, tritate

pepe nero

uova sode (uno a testa)

fette di pane integrale di segale (100%), tostate

burro grass-fed, per il pane (secondo la vostra dieta)

Cosa fare:

Saltare in una pentola media/grande l’aglio e lo scalogno nell’olio col sale su fiamma media.  Agitate frequentemente e fate cuocere finché non siano teneri (attenti a non far rosolare), circa tre minuti.

Aggiungete il sedano, il sedano rapa e le rape.  Fateli cuocere altri 4-5 minuti per far ammorbidire le verdure.  Aggiungete un pò d’acqua (o di vino bianco, se ne avete!) se comincino ad attaccare al fondo della pentola.

Aggiungete il brodo, il cavolo, i tomatillo, metà della pera tagliata ed i ramoscelli di timo.  Coprite, fate bollire, poi abbassate il fuoco e lasciate sobbollire finché la verdura non sia morbida, circa 15 minuti.

Togliete il timo e trasferite la minestra al frullatore.  Fatelo andare prima a velocità bassa, alzandola pianamente a velocità alta.  Fatelo andare finché la zuppa non sia liscissima.  (Circa 30 secondi col frullatore potente, 1 minuto col frullatore normale.)  Trasferite la zuppa alla pentola e riscaldatela a fuoco basso mentre preparate per servire.  Aggiustate il sale (*e aggiungete del succo di limone se non avete usato del tomatillo).

Servite la zuppa e guarnite con la pera rimasta, del pepe nero e la salvia tritata.  Se non siete vegani, spalmate le fette di pane col burro grass-fed per omega-3 e aggiungeteci un uovo sodo per proteine, aminoacidi ed altre omega-3.

Per le rimaste:  Questa zuppa dura circa tre giorni in frigo, ma s’addensa.  Ricostituitela con un pò d’acqua e riscaldatela sul fuoco medio-basso, agitando frequentemente.

White Root and Pear Soup - The Clean Gourmet


Mexican Wild Rice Salad (Insalata di Riso Selvatico alla Messicana)

I finally made the move to NY to begin the Chef’s Training Program at The Natural Gourmet Institute and once again have INTERNET!  Here is the last meal I made pre-move…a whole foods approach to Ameri-Mex fare.   It is both winter and summer friendly…serve it warm in the winter (leftovers sauté nicely) or cold in the summer (great for picnics and barbecues).  Add the jalapeño if you like some heat.

Wild rice is especially high in fiber and vitamins compared to other types of rice (it’s not really a rice, actually) and yes, it’s gluten free.  I hear the Native American hand cultivated wild rice is the best in quality, nutrition and taste, but I have yet to try it.  In the meantime, I use the common black variety.

About the corn…if it’s summer, get it fresh, slice the kernels right off the cob and throw it in the water with the asparagus.  However, this time of year you’ll want to go ahead and get it frozen.  Don’t worry about cooking it, it will thaw as the rice cooks and especially once it’s tossed with the warm rice.

Serves 4-6

Ingredients:

1 cup wild rice, soaked for 2-8 hours and rinsed

3 cups light vegetable broth or well salted water

2 teaspoons extra virgin olive oil

2 heads Belgian endive (red or white), cut into 1/2″ slices

1 cup corn (frozen or fresh)

1 jalapeño, seeded and minced

1 teaspoon ground cumin

2 tsp fresh thyme leaves, minced

1 golden beet*, peeled and chopped into small chunks

1 bunch fresh asparagus, stems snapped off and the rest cut into 1″ pieces

juice of 1 large (or 1 1/2 small) lemons

salt and black pepper, to taste

avocado, to serve

cilantro, rinsed well and finely chopped

What to do:

Begin to cook soaked wild rice in the broth or water, covered, in a medium pot.

In the meantime, place olive oil, endive, corn (if using frozen), jalapeño, cumin and thyme in a medium bowl and toss together.

After the rice has cooked for 15 minutes, add the beet chunks.  After 10 more minutes, begin to test the rice for doneness.  Once the rice is just a few minutes from doneness, add the asparagus (and corn if using fresh) and let steam with the rice.

Test the rice, asparagus and beet chunks to ensure doneness.  Pour into a strainer to allow everything to cool and to let any excess water drain off (about 10 minutes).

Add cooled rice, lemon juice, salt and pepper to bowl with vegetables.  Toss gently and serve with sliced avocado and cilantro.

Great alongside roasted tomatillos and “refried” black beans :).

*Unfortunately, I didn’t have yellow beet for this photo and had to use turnip instead.

Mexican Wild Rice Salad - The Clean Gourmet

Insalata di Riso Selvatico alla Messicana:

4-6 porzioni

Ingredienti:

200 gr di riso selvatico, impregnato per 2-6 ore e sciacquato

700 ml di brodo leggero oppure d’acqua salata

2 cucchiaini di olio d’oliva extra vergine

2 indivie, tagliate in pezzi a 1 cm

175 gr di mais fresco o 200 gr di mais surgelato

1 peperoncino fresco, tritato coi semi tolti (facoltativo)

1 cucchiaino di cumino in polvere

2 cucchiaini di timo fresco, tritato

1 barbabietola gialla, pelata e tagliata in cubetti

1 grappolo di asparagi, tagliati in pezzi da 2 cm coi gambi rimossi

succo di un limone grande

sale e pepe, a piacere

avocado, per servire

coriandolo fresco, tritato

Cosa fare:

Fate cuocere il riso selvatico nel brodo o nell’acqua, coperto, in una pentola media.

Intanto, metteteci l’olio, l’indivia, il mais (se congelato), il peperone piccante, il coriandolo, il cumino ed il timo in una scodella media e mescolate.

Dopo 15 minuti di cottura, aggiungete i pezzi di barbabietola al riso.  Dopo altri 10 minuti, cominciate a controllare il riso per la cottura.  Poco prima che sia pronto il riso, aggiungete i pezzi d’asparagi (ed il mais se usando fresco) e fateli ammorbidire col riso.

Controllate il riso e l’altra verdura per la cottura.  Scolate e lasciate raffreddare per una decina di minuti nel colino.

Unite il cotto al crudo ed aggiungete il succo di limone, del sale e del pepe.  Agitate e servite con delle fette d’avocado.

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Ginger-Spiced Carrot Soup with Kohlrabi Relish (Vellutata di Carote allo Zenzero con Insalata di Cavolo Rapa)

This meal was inspired by a box of almost impossibly fresh produce from Double L Market in Westport, CT.  I was especially motivated by the cartoonishly large carrot (2 inches in diameter and 10 inches long!) that I couldn’t resist buying.  I also picked up some mizuna, a mildly bitter lettuce I’d never tried before (it is delish).  If you can’t get a hold of this unusual lettuce, I think arugula would be a good substitute.  The ginger, too, was juicy and tender- the kind of fresh you can never get at the grocery store (nope, not even Whole Foods).  This box of vegetables and the soup it spawned was no doubt the highlight of my day.  I hope you like it too.

Please note that this soup is spicy, all thanks to the extremely fresh ginger.  It’s hard to believe there’s no capsaicin (hot pepper), but the spice is definitely there, with a bit of tang.  The bread was amazingly fresh and had been brought to the market from a bakery in New Haven, CT.  It was made with whole wheat and rye flours and without preservatives.

Serves 4-6 (Serve 4-6)

For the Soup:

6-7 regular carrots (or 1 enormous one), peeled and chopped*

2-inch piece FRESH ginger, peeled and minced

3 celery stalks, sliced

2 teaspoons ground coriander

1 tablespoon white or yellow miso paste

salt and pepper

2/3 cup almond milk (or grass-fed cow’s milk for dairy eaters, or coconut milk for AIP-ers)

Kohlrabi Relish:

1 (~1 lb) kohlrabi cabbage head, peeled and diced

1/2 apple, finely diced

4 scallions, sliced

1/2 cup cilantro leaves, minced

1 bunch mizuna (stalks included) or a handful of arugula, chopped

For the Kohlrabi Marinade:

1/4 cup apple cider vinegar (Bragg or other high quality type)

1 tablespoon olive or coconut oil

1 tablespoon dijon mustard

2-3 teaspoons white or yellow miso paste

salt and pepper, to taste

To Serve:

florets from 1 head of broccoli, chopped into bite-sized pieces

Whole grain organic bread, sliced

1 avocado, mashed

What to do:

Whisk the marinade ingredients in a small bowl.

Place the kohlrabi, apple, scallions and cilantro in a medium bowl.  Toss with marinade and set aside.

Put the carrots, ginger and celery in a medium pot with just enough water to cover.  Heat over medium-low heat and allow to come to a simmer.  Be careful not to boil.

Let simmer gently until carrots are just tender.  (This is a good time to give the relish another toss.)  Purée with an immersion blender.

Turn heat to low and add coriander, miso and almond milk.  Simmer on low for 2 minutes to allow miso to melt and flavors to marry.  Season with salt and pepper to taste.

Toss relish one more time, this time adding the mizuna.

Ladle soup into bowls and top with relish** and broccoli “croutons”.  Serve with bread smeared with mashed avocado.

*While carrots’ enzymes are best assimilated when cooked, carrots only need to be lightly cooked, or else the enzymes end up getting completely destroyed.  Luckily, the smaller you chop the carrots, the less you have to cook them, thereby preserving their nutrients.

**Don’t use use a slotted spoon to serve the relish, as the marinade flavors the soup :).

Vellutata di Carote allo Zenzero con Insalata di Cavolo Rapa:

Ingredienti:

Per la Vellutata:

6-7 carote, pelate e affettate*

pezzo di zenzero fresco a 5 cm, pelato e tritato

3 gambi di sedano, affettati

2 cucchiaini di seme di coriandolo macinato

1 cucchiaio di pasta di miso bianco

sale e pepe

150 ml di latte di mandorle (oppure latte parzialmente scremato, se vi va bene che non sia vegana)

Insalata di Cavolo Rapa:

1 (~500gm) cavolo rapa, pelato e tagliato a cubetti

1/2 mela, tagliata a cubetti

4 cipolline, affettate

1/2 tazza di coriandolo fresco, tritato

1 grappolo di mizuna, oppure una manciata di rucola, tagliata

Per la Marinata:

60 ml d’aceto di mele di alta qualità

1 cucchiaio di olio d’oliva o di olio di vinacciolo

1 cucchiaio di senape di Digione

2-3 cucchiaini di pasta di miso bianco

sale e pepe, a piacere

Per servire:

infiorescenze d’un grappolo di broccoli, tagliate a pezzi piccoli

pane integrale biologico, tagliato

1 avocado, pestato

Cosa fare:

Frustate le ingredienti per la marinata in una scodella piccola.

Mettete il cavolo rapa, la mela, le cipolline e il coriandolo fresco in un’insalatiera non molto grande.  Mescolate con la marinata e mettete da parte.

In una pentola media, metteteci le carote, lo zenzero e il sedano con dell’acqua che giusto copre la verdura.  Mettete sul fuoco medio-basso e fate sobbollire, facendo attenzione che non bolla.

Lasciate sobbollire giusto finché le carote non siano cotte.  (A questo punto, darei l’insalta un’altra mischiata.)  Quindi, fateci una purea col frullatore a immersione.

Abbassate il fuoco e aggiungete il seme di coriandolo, la pasta di miso e il latte di mandorle.  Fate sobbollire altri due minuti, così il miso si scioglie e i gusti si congiungono.  Insaporite con sale e pepe a piacere.

Mischiate l’insalata un’altra volta, questa volta con la mizuna o la rucola.

Servite la vellutata con mestolo e guarnite con l’insalata** e i pezzetti di broccoli.  Servite da parte delle fette di pane spalmate d’avocado.

*Nonostante gli enzimi delle carote siano meglio assimilati quando le carote sono cotte, non devi scotterle, altrimenti distruggi quegli enzimi.  Dunque, più piccole sono le fette, meno le devi cuocere, così preservando loro nutrienti.

**Non usate un mestolo perforato per servire l’insalata, dato che la marinata insaporisce la vellutata :).


Gluten-Free Ricotta Dumplings (Ricotta Gnudi senza Glutine)

These are an adaptation of a recipe I found in Bon Appétit Magazine.  They are great topped with a light tomato sauce, pesto, or just plopped into vegetable purée soups.

In the past I’ve done a spinach version, which is delicious, but this time I just made the plain ones.  In parentheses you’ll see the modifications for the spinach version.

Gluten-Free Ricotta Dumplings

Serves 

Ingredients:

2 cups ricotta (for spinach version sub 1/3 cup of ricotta with mozzarella)
1 large egg, beaten to blend
1 large egg yolk, beaten to blend
1/2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper
1/2 cup finely grated Parmesan or Grana Padano
1/4 teaspoon salt

1/4 teaspoon garlic powder (or 1/8 teaspoon nutmeg for spinach version)
2/3 cup rice flour or all purpose flour, plus more as needed
(For spinach version add 5 ounces frozen spinach, thawed and wrung dry.)

What to do:

Mix ricotta, egg, egg yolk, pepper, 1/2 cup Parmesan, garlic powder, and salt in a large bowl until well combined.

Add flour; stir just until combined (mixture will be soft and moist, but add more flour by the tablespoonful if it feels really wet).

Dust a rimmed baking sheet or large plate generously with flour. Using a soupspoon, shape heaping spoonfuls of dough into ovals; place on baking sheet and dust with more flour.  Should make 15-20.

Let set in fridge for 15 minutes, or up to a few hours.

Cook dumplings in a large pot of boiling salted water, stirring delicately a couple of times, until cooked through and tender, 5-6 minutes (a few minutes after they’ve floated to the surface).

Cooked dumplings will still bounce from the touch, but still be tender.  They should not be mushy.

Strain very slowly or remove from pot with a large slotted spoon.

Ricotta Gnudi Senza Glutine

Porzioni

Ingredienti:

2 tazze di ricotta (se volete fare la versione agli spinaci, sostituire metà tazza con mozzarella grattugiata)

1 uovo intero + 1 tuorlo, sbattuti

1/2 cucchiaino di pepe nero

1/2 tazza di Grana grattugiata

1/4 cucchiaino di sale

2/3 tazza di farina di riso (oppure farina 00)

(Per la versione agli spinaci, circa 200 g di spinaci surgelati, scongelati e torti

Come fare:

Mischiate tutti gli ingredienti, tranne la farina, in una ciotola.

Unite la farina e mischiate, ma non troppo.  Se troppo umida, aggiustate con ancora della farina, poca alla volta.

Infarinate un piatto grande e tenetelo vicino.  Usando un cucchiaio, modellate degli ovali dell’impasto, quindi ponendogli sul piatto infarinato.  Dovreste averne 15-20.

Metteteli in frigo per riposare tra 15 minuti e qualche ora.

In tanto, fate bollire dell’acqua salata in una pentola di taglia media.  Fateli bollire per 5-6 minuti (qualche minuto dopo che inizino a galleggiare), agitandoli delicatamente qualche volta.

Gnudi cotti saranno morbidi ma sodi al tocco.  Non devono essere molli.

Scolateli pianissimo, oppure rimuoverli con un mestolo perforato.


Minted Zucchini Soup (Vellutata di Zucchini alla Menta)

This is a very quick and easy soup that’s also oil free.  I usually have it warm, but it’s also great chilled on a hot summer day.

What you need:

4 zucchini

2 shallots, roughly chopped

½ yellow onion, roughly chopped

4 cups low sodium chicken or vegetable broth

1/3 cup fresh mint leaves

5 oz fresh baby spinach (about 4 handfuls)

Juice from 1 lemon

1/2 – 1 teaspoon salt

1/4 teaspoon black pepper, plus more to serve

goat cheese or yogurt (not 0%), to serve

torn mint, to serve

What to do:

Throw zucchini, shallots, onion and broth into a pot and bring to a boil.  Once boiled, turn heat to medium-low and simmer until vegetables are soft.

Stir in mint leaves, spinach, lemon, salt and pepper.  Purée in blender or with an immersion blender.  Adjust lemon, salt and pepper.

Serve immediately and top with goat cheese or yogurt, pepper and a sprinkling of torn mint.  (Great cold too!)

Vellutata di Zucchini alla Menta:

Cosa Serve:

4 zucchini

2 scalogni, spezzettati

½ cipolla gialla, spezzettata

4 tazze di brodo di cipolla o di verdura

1 manciata piccola di menta fresca

4 manciate di spinaci freschi

succo di 1 limone

1/2 – 1 cucchiaino di sale

1/4 cucchiaino di pepe nero

formaggio di capra o yogurt intero, per servire

menta fresca strappata, per servire

Come Fare:

Mettete zucchini, scalogni, cipolla e brodo in una pentola e fate bollire.   Quando bollente, abbassate la fiamma e fate cuocere finché siano cotte le verdure.

Serve immediately and top with goat cheese or yogurt, pepper and a sprinkling of chopped mint.

Aggiungete la menta, gli spinaci, il limone, il sale e il pepe.  Frullate tutto nel mixer e aggiustate il limone, il sale e il pepe.

Servite immediatamente e metteteci sopra una cucchiaiata di formaggio di capra o di yogurt, un pizzico di pepe e un pò di menta strappata.  (Buonissima anche fredda!)

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