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Some of my favorite Japanese food includes these sweet, sweet treats that are all made from beans. Red bean paste on toast, zenzai sweet dessert soup, sakura mochi, ichigo daifuku and other colorful namagashi made from white bean paste to enjoy with your tea.
This recipe has been a favorite in our house since hubby and I first married. It's quick, easy and super tasty! The black beans, cilantro, lime and green chilies provide a perfect dose of Latin American flair to make this dish one you will want to make a staple in your household, as well.
Beans Around the World. (Beans are GOOD for the world).
Beans are such a good substitution for meat. They're packed with protein and taste great. This bean burger recipe has even passed the test of a group of picky kids (some of them even liking it more than the beef burger in the 'taste test' we conducted).
A tian is a type of french baking dish and is also the name for a vegetable casserole baked in that style of clay container. This is a recipe that my family has been enjoying for years! It's a fabulous protein-rich vegetarian dish with the addition of beans, cheese and eggs. I like to eat mine with a sprinkle of red peppers and lemon juice. Makes excellent leftovers too!
Kitschy, I know, but this is the recipe that reminds me of being a kid. We had a limited rotation of meals when I was growing up as my mom wasn’t much of a cook and relied heavily on simple recipes she pulled from magazines. Beans ’N Wieners Waikiki was one of those recipes. My sisters and I would always be excited when it was bubbling in the oven. It was a fun meal and a departure from much of what we ate, such as liver and corned beef. This is the kind of meal that harkens back to a different time and it is always a crowd-pleaser, particularly with kids. It is the first dish that comes to mind when I think of beans, in this case, navy beans. This sweet and simple dish will always have a special place in my heart, and I hope my illustration expresses the joy of childhood that it evokes in my memories.
Beans and legumes are some of the most underrated foods on the planet, and eating more beans and legumes as a source of protein instead of meat is also environmentally friendly. People can add beans to their favorite recipes, replace meat with beans, and try new bean-based spreads.
They are excellent sources of dietary fiber, protein, B vitamins and many other important vitamins and minerals. There is good evidence that they can help reduce blood sugar, improve cholesterol levels and help maintain a healthy gut.