This BBQ grilled salmon recipe makes a frequent appearance on my back patio all summer long. It’s easy, it’s quick start-to-finish, and you can’t beat a smoky BBQ sauce against a cool fruity salsa.
You’re just minutes away from a simple and delicious meal the entire family will enjoy! We topped this simple BBQ salmon with a peach and cucumber salsa, but you can use any type of topping you choose! To mix it up, brush the salmon with Hawaiian BBQ or Mango Jalapeno BBQ Sauce.
An artfully arranged rice bowl is a hearty meal that’s packed with a variety of colors, flavors, textures, and even temperatures. The thing is, the good stuff usually sits on top of a packed bed of rice, which could push your carbs over the edge if you’re trying to keep them low. Riced cauliflower is an easy substitute that creates just as satisfying a bowl as the real thing. While it looks like a lot of effort, this shrimp and cauli-rice bowl recipe comes together in just a few minutes.
Warm spiced shrimp against cool greens, crunchy radish, creamy avocado, and bright citrusy slaw is everything you’re craving in one bowl. Make it once, and it will work its way into your regular rotation.
Here’s how to put it together.
Raw fish, when done right, is one of the most delicious ways to get your protein. You may be more than willing to visit a sushi or poke restaurant, but the idea of making poke bowls at home can be intimidating. Once you try it once, you’ll realize it’s incredibly fast and easy. If you can get your hands on some high-quality tuna, you can make all of your salty, sweet, and tangy poke dreams come true. What Is Poke? Poke is a traditional Hawaiian dish that’s made with fresh raw fish, usually tuna, marinated in a salty and sweet soy-based sauce. A typical poke bowl starts with a bed of rice, layered with artfully arranged marinated fish and your choice of toppings like avocado, radish, cucumber, sesame seeds, seaweed, scallions, cilantro … the possibilities are endless. If you’re following a Primal lifestyle, you might hesitate to get behind the ingredients you find in most poke, like sugar-sweetened soy sauce marinades and the high-carb bed of rice. But you probably know by now that living Primally doesn’t mean you have to miss out. With a few simple swaps, we created a poke bowl that won’t derail your progress. If you can cut a sushi-grade tuna portion into cubes, you can make this tuna poke bowl recipe. Soon, you’ll get creative with toppings and make it your own. Let’s get started. Tuna Poke Bowl Recipe Time in the kitchen: 2o minutes Serves: 2 Ingredients 10 oz. cubed yellowfin tuna 1/4 cup Primal Kitchen® Sesame Ginger Dressing 2 Tbsp. coconut aminos 1/2 Tbsp. sesame oil 1 tsp. rice wine vinegar or coconut vinegar ¼ tsp. salt 2 Tbsp. scallions 2 tsp. sesame seeds 1/2 thinly sliced or chopped cucumber 1 bunch thinly sliced radishes (about 1 cup) 1 large carrot sliced into ribbons 3 cups roasted cauliflower rice 2 Tbsp. Primal Kitchen® Mayo (classic or vegan) 1 Tbsp. Primal Kitchen® Buffalo Sauce (or sriracha to taste) Additional sliced scallions and sesame seeds to garnish Additional garnishes: avocado, seaweed wraps, chopped mango or pineapple Directions In a bowl, combine the Primal Kitchen Sesame Ginger Dressing, coconut aminos, sesame oil, rice wine vinegar and salt. Fold in the tuna along with the scallions and sesame seeds. Allow the tuna to marinate while you prepare the rest of the dish. Roast the cauliflower rice in a 375 F degree oven until browned. Slice the cucumbers and radishes and use a vegetable peeler to peel the carrot into ribbons. Mix together the Primal Kitchen Mayo with either the Primal Kitchen Buffalo Sauce or a squeeze of Sriracha sauce until it reaches your desired spiciness. Arrange a bowl with the tuna, raw veggies and cauliflower rice. Top with scallions and sesame seeds as well as a drizzle of the spicy mayo. Tips Always use sushi-grade fish if you are consuming fish raw. Sushi-grade tuna is handled appropriately to ensure raw quality. If you aren’t a fan of tuna, you can use salmon. If raw fish isn’t your … Continue reading “Tuna Poke Bowl Recipe”
Fancy fish dishes have their place, but we’d rather roll up our sleeves and dive into a salty, crunchy, no-fuss Fish and Chips platter any day. It’s the perfect rainy-day comfort food. Crispy pan-fried coating wrapped around tender white fish – it’s the perfect combination for dipping. When you first go Primal, Keto, paleo, or other version of grain-free, it’s easy to assume fried food is off the table. We think that you can eat virtually anything you want, as long as you find the right way to make it with ingredients that won’t slow you down. Here’s a Primal spin on Fish and Chips with all the flavor and none of the fried food hangover. Grain-free Fish and Chips Recipe Serves: 4-5 Time in the kitchen: 50 minutes, including 25-35 minutes bake time Ingredients 1 lb. cod, cut into 5 pieces 2 eggs 1/2 cup + 2 tbsp tapioca starch 2 Tbsp fine almond flour ½ tsp baking soda 1/2 tsp lemon juice 1/4 tsp salt 1/4 tsp black pepper 1/4 cup Primal Kitchen® Avocado Oil, divided 1/4 cup salted butter 1.5 lbs russet potatoes Salt and pepper Primal Kitchen Tartar Sauce, Cocktail Sauce, or our favorite Spicy Ketchup for dipping Directions Preheat your oven to 400 degrees Fahrenheit. Cut the potatoes into fries and spread them out on a large parchment covered sheet pan for 10 minutes. Toss the potatoes in 2 tablespoons of Primal Kitchen Avocado Oil, salt and pepper and lay them spread out in a single layer so they aren’t overlapping or touching one another. Roast for 10-15 minutes, then flip them over. Continue roasting for about 10 minutes or until they are golden on the outside and soft on the inside. While the potatoes are roasting, prepare the fish. Combine the tapioca starch, almond flour, baking soda, salt and pepper in a large bowl. Whisk in the eggs and lemon juice. Heat the butter and remaining avocado oil in a pan over medium-high heat. While the butter and oil are heating, dredge the fish portions in the batter. When the fat in the pan begins to bubble, dredge and add the fish portions to the pan one at a time. Wait 10 seconds or so after adding each portion to the pan. Try to have the butter and oil mixture heating in the pan while you are dredging the fish portions in the batter, that way you can quickly move the fish from the batter to the hot pan to get that nice crispy and light fried coating. The temperature of the pan and oil will decrease as you add each piece of fish to the pan, so wait 10 seconds or so before adding each additional portion so the oil stays hot enough. Cook the fish portions for about 3 minutes on each side. Check the internal temperature of the thickest portion of fish with a meat thermometer. You are aiming for an internal temperature of 145 degrees. If your fish is not … Continue reading “Grain-free Fish and Chips Recipe”
Crispy on the outside, tender on the inside, coconut shrimp is a perfect appetizer or main event for any back patio supper.
Last-minute seafood cravings? No problem. This coconut shrimp recipe comes together in less time than it would take to pick up take out. It is prepared in the oven instead of the traditional pan-fry method, which creates a crunchy coating with hands-off cook time and easy cleanup.
Let’s get started.
This post is a companion piece to the lazy keto article, which describes what lazy keto is and who might want to do it. The tl;dr (too long, didn’t read) version is that lazy keto is a simplified version of the keto diet where you only track carbs to make sure you’re under the limit to stay in ketosis. According to The Keto Reset Diet and Keto for Life, that would be about 50 grams total (gross) per day, with some wiggle room if most of your carbs are coming from non-starchy vegetables and avocados. Otherwise, you don’t micromanage your protein, fat, or total calorie intake.