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02
Mar

Alkaline Diet Recipe: Flavorful Sprouted Stir-Fry

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In case you missed the 25 best ways to prevent cancer, go check it out now to get easy tips that can change or even save broccoli bowlyour life.

Today, I’m sharing a recipe that features a whopping 7 cancer fighters:

  • ginger
  • garlic
  • broccoli or broccolini
  • celery
  • Brussels sprouts
  • kale
  • sprouts

That’s a powerful punch against cancer. And it packs a powerful taste that you’re going to love too. Best of all, it cooks up in less than half an hour, making it perfect for an easy weeknight alkaline dinner.

Give it a try and let me know what you think over on Facebook.

Sprouted Stir-Fry garlic bulbs

Serves 4

INGREDIENTS

1 ½ cup quinoa
1 garlic clove, minced
3 cups filtered water or vegetable stock (yeast-free)

TERIYAKI SAUCE

½ cup gluten-free Tamari
1 clove garlic, minced
1 tsp. fresh ginger, minced

STIR-FRY

2 tbsp. coconut oil
2 cloves garlic, minced
2 tsp. fresh ginger, minced
1 small white onion
1 bunch of broccolini or a small head of broccoli, cut into bite size pieces
1 celery stalk, cut into chunks
8 Brussels sprouts, halved
½ bunch kale, cut into ribbons
1 handful mung bean sprouts (or alfalfa)

DIRECTIONS

For Quinoa: Mix the quinoa, garlic, and vegetable broth in a pot over high heat. When the broth comes to a boil, turn heat down to a simmer and cover. Cook until all the liquid has been soaked in the quinoa, about 20 minutes.

For Teriyaki Sauce: In a small saucepan combine all the ingredients for the teriyaki sauce and simmer until reduced by half and thick and syrupy. Be careful not to cook too long as it will become too salty (taste as you go). Remove from heat.

For Stir-Fry: In a wok or large pan with sides, heat coconut oil and add garlic, ginger, and onions. Let simmer until brown. Add a little more oil if needed and toss in all of your vegetables (except the sprouts). Give them a good mix and cover your pan so the veggies can steam. Steam for 5 to 10 minutes depending on how “al dente” you want your veggies.

Scoop a large spoonful of quinoa into a bowl; add a generous helping of stir-fry vegetables, a spoonful of teriyaki sauce, and then top with sprouts.

Serve and enjoy!

I’ve got a ton of quick and tasty dinner ideas like this one in my Get Off Your Acid 7-Day Cleanse that are perfect for you if you want to shed extra pounds, eat healthier than ever before, and GET OFF YOUR ACID!

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4 Responses

  1. I want to add more fruits and vegetables to my diet. I suffer from rosacea (which is inflammation that show up on my face). I would think an alkalizing diet would be the perfect answer (diet is a huge trigger for me). Many of the alkalizing foods on this list, are Rosacea triggers causing inflammation (avocado, banana, tomato, citrus fruits are to
    name a few). Do you have any suggestions?
    Thank you!!!

  2. Dr. Daryl Gioffre

    yes Jeremy, I agree with you 100%, in fact, if you have read other articles, you will hear me speak all the time of the importance of raw foods, and WHEN cooking, ideally limiting it to a flash steam or saute. With that said, as amazing that they are, a 100% raw food diet is not for everyone. We are all made up different biochemically, and as the late Dr. Nicholas Gonzalez states, some of us are meant to be raw foodists, some (healthy) vegetarians, and some mixed carnivores (less than 20% from grass fed free range). Because of that, we have to make our recipes fit all of these different biochemical types. So we appreciate you for bringing up the importance of raw foods. I couldn’t agree with you more that if people were consuming more raw foods, the food would be have more life to it, and there would be a LOT less dis-ease to treat…Dr. Gioffre

  3. Jeremy

    Once something is heated over 114 degrees, it’s living enzymes die thus becoming acidic. So while you’re pushing alkaline foods, heating them up destroys their purpose.

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