By removing the backbone, you get a juicy, whole chicken cooked in less time. The process takes only minutes but can be intimidating for first-timers; however, you can always ask your butcher to do it for you. Serve with additional lime wedges around the platter.
Kefir, a drinkable fermented dairy product, is rich in probiotics — even more so than its better-known cousin, yogurt. Plus, its tangy, tart flavor makes it a fantastic counterpoint in recipes like this herby dressing. Shallots and chives lend flavor while acting as prebiotics, or “food” for the healthy bacteria in your gut.
A combination of lemon, lime and orange zests brighten the flavor of this velvety, sour cream—infused pound cake, topped with an orange-scented raspberry sauce.
Featuring nutritious greens and aromatic fresh mint, this quick salad makes the most of spring's fresh bounty.
Grilled lettuce and flank steak get a burst of flavor from a light citrus vinaigrette in this dish. Topped with crumbled blue cheese and walnut pieces, this dish is a perfect summertime meal that both steak and salad lovers can agree on.
Embrace the ying-and-yang contrasts characteristic of Asian cuisine by pairing sweet oranges with savory soy sauce and hearty broccoli with slim snow peas.
This is an ideal way to prepare salmon – cooked slowly surrounded by a moist heat. Lentils and beets can be left to cook all day, while the salmon takes only 25 “walk away” minutes once you get home. Use a large 5- to 7-quart slow cooker to accommodate all six portions of salmon. Smaller 21/2- to 3-quart slow cookers can be used but will only accommodate four fillets. If you’d still like to prepare the entire six-fillet recipe in a smaller cooker, try layering the pieces of salmon on top of one another between parchment paper and extend the cooking time by about 7 minutes, until fish is opaque in center.
Peak-season asparagus is lightly grilled then tossed with arugula, roasted beets and strawberries in this colorful, warm-weather salad.