1/2 lb pork tenderloin, trimmed and sliced into ¼-inch-thick strips
1 lb bok choy, stem ends trimmed and stems and leaves roughly chopped
4 cloves garlic, thinly sliced
3 green onions, sliced
1 tbsp reduced-sodium soy sauce or tamari
1 tsp ground ginger
1/4 tsp fresh ground black pepper
2 tsp olive oil
2 eggs, beaten
1 lb green beans, trimmed
Cook spaghetti according to package directions. Drain.
Meanwhile, in a large nonstick skillet, heat 2 tsp sesame oil on medium. Add pork and sauté, stirring occasionally, for 4 minutes. Add bok choy, garlic, onions, soy sauce, ginger and pepper and sauté until pork is cooked through, about 3 more minutes.
Meanwhile, in a small nonstick skillet, heat olive oil on medium. Add eggs and cook undisturbed until set, about 3 minutes. Flip carefully and cook for 2 more minutes, until cooked through. Transfer to a cutting board and chop into bite-size pieces.
Bring a medium pot of water to a boil. Add beans and simmer until tender-crisp, 3 to 4 minutes. Drain.
To pork mixture, add spaghetti, beans and remaining 1 tsp sesame oil. Toss to combine. Top with egg.
Vietnamese cuisine treasures the balance between textures and flavors. In this brilliant dish, we’ve mixed crunchy vegetables with soft noodles and juicy pork tenderloin, and blended sharp ginger with pungent garlic for pleasing contrast. To maximize your intake of sulforaphane, a cancer risk–reducing compound found in cruciferous veggies, choose broccoli sprouts. Sulforaphone levels are 10 to 100 times higher in three-day-old broccoli sprouts than they are in broccoli.
Tart green apple and rich caramelized onions compliment sweet and salty orange and soy sauce-infused pork in this tropics-inspired Clean Eating recipe. A single serving of this fiber-rich luau meal offers 40% of your daily recommended intake of selenium. The micro-mineral has been shown to promote the repair of DNA cells and the destruction of abnormal cells, which may help reduce your risk of cancer.
One of the core concepts of Asian cuisine calls for embracing a complementary yin-and-yang contrast between flavors and textures. We’ve showcased that balance in this inspired meal by pairing sweet oranges with savory soy sauce and playing hearty broccoli alongside elegantly slim snow peas.
Improve Your Life: Tahini, a paste made from ground sesame seeds, is rich in beneficial minerals such as copper. In fact, a single serving of this recipe offers almost 30% of your daily value (DV) of the mineral. Copper plays a key role in the production of collagen – a component of bones and connective tissue – as well as hemoglobin, the main form of iron in red blood cells.
The mild flavors of tender pork pair perfectly with sweet apples. For a new take on this classic American fusion of flavor, we’ve steamed hardy apples, then mashed and simmered them slowly to create a home-style applesauce. Thanks to the mushrooms in this dish, each serving contains 71% of your daily need for manganese, an important trace mineral that helps maintain bone health and blood sugar levels in the body.