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Warm Up with a Frittata

Warm Up with a Frittata

It’s that time of year when it actually feels good to turn on the oven. The warmth in the kitchen helps take the bite out of the chilly morning air.

In honor of the season, I’m sharing a delicious recipe for a frittata. It reminds me of quiche, only no crust.  

I love this recipe for many reasons:

*It’s full of protein and will keep your body fueled and energized for hours.
*It’s nutrient dense. This frittata packs a punch of good stuff that leads you toward good health. Remember, whatever you do moves you toward better—or not so good—health. There is no such thing as neutral.
*It is simple, quick, and delicious!

In fact, it is so good that I think I will serve it this weekend to my guests. This is also good reheated as leftovers for another day—for breakfast, snack, lunch, or even dinner.

Possible accompaniments: avocado (good fat), fresh berries (low in sugar and great antioxidants), or a green salad (perfect if this is for lunch or dinner).


Fall Frittata

8 ounces organic uncured turkey bacon, diced
2 green onions, including much of the green, diced
1 bunch asparagus, chopped into similar size pieces
8 large eggs
¼ teaspoon sea salt
½ teaspoon freshly ground black pepper
¼ teaspoon paprika
1 avocado, sliced

Preheat oven to 350°. Cook the bacon over medium-high heat until lightly browned, about 2-3 minutes. Add onions and asparagus and cook another 2-3 minutes or until onions are translucent. Remove from heat. Whisk eggs in a bowl. Slowly add bacon mixture to eggs. Season with salt and pepper. Pour egg mixture into a prepared pie pan that has been lightly oiled with coconut oil. Bake for 25-35 minutes until browned and cooked through. Let cool on a wire rack for about 15 minutes before serving. Sprinkle with paprika and garnish with avocado slices. Makes 4 servings.

You may substitute another vegetable if you can’t find fresh asparagus. Consider broccoli, spinach, mushrooms, or whatever looks good in the produce department.   

“Notice how the trees do not cling to their leaves. Fall is about releasing the old to make way for the new.”

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