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28 Days of Clean Eating

Clean Eating Is Easy. Clean Meal Planning Should Be, Too.

The beauty of eating clean is that it just makes sense—fresh, whole foods are by nature delicious and nutritious. If only deciding what to cook for breakfast, lunch, and dinner were as uncomplicated.

Now it is, with a 28-day meal plan developed by the creators of the New York Times Bestseller Clean Eating Made Simple. In these pages, you’ll find:

• Weekly menus of breakfast, lunch, and dinner recipes—even snacks and dessert
• Grocery shopping lists with the exact amounts you’ll need to buy. No waste!
• Prep ahead tips to make a week’s worth of cooking completely doable.
• 150 recipes, including 101 vegetarian recipes

These recipes prove that when you consume the best ingredients in sensible amounts, you won’t need to take extreme measures to cut fat, calories, and sugar.

It’s never been easier to start and stick to clean eating—and clean your plate in the process.
298 printed pages
Original publication
2014

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Quotes

    Марина Ускачёваhas quotedlast year
    We take a break, and start again later, take another break, start again later, and so on.
    Aleksandra Jankovićhas quotedlast year
    Make-Ahead Tip: Brew and chill the green tea the day before, so it’s ready to go in the morning on your way out the door.

    1½ cups strong, brewed green tea, chilled

    1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice

    1½ teaspoons grated peeled fresh ginger

    ½ small cucumber, peeled and coarsely chopped

    2 tablespoons fresh mint leaves

    ½ cup ice

    Combine the tea, lemon juice, ginger, cucumber, mint leaves, and ice in a blender. Cover and blend to the desired smoothness. Serve immediately.

    Serves 2
    Altynay Zhumagaliyevahas quoted4 years ago
    Clean eating is more of a food philosophy, grounded in the notion that meals should contain all sorts of foods—fruits, vegetables, meats, grains, beans, nuts, and so on. The only restriction is that these foods should be as close as possible to their natural, unadulterated state. Foods should be made of, well, food, rather than combinations of food and chemicals.

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