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  • Writer's pictureRoanna Sabeh-Azar



All ingredients are organic

5 pieces of Spelt raisin bread

2 tbsp coconut oil

1 carton of egg whites or 8 separated eggs = whites 4 whole organic eggs

3 tbsp Zataar,

2 tbsp Cinnamon

3 tbsp Maple Syrup In a wide bowl, add all the eggs together and beat till mixed thoroughly. Add all the bread slices into mix and allow the bread to fill with egg mixture.

In a large flat skillet, on medium heat, melt 2 tbsp coconut oil until liquified. With a spatula, add bread to melted oil and change heat to the lowest setting; pour rest of egg mixture on top and sprinkle cinnamon evenly on top. Cover and allow to cook for approx. 15-20 minutes.

Once the top seems cooked, flip to the other side, add sliced cheese of your choice and sprinkle the zaatar on top all around. Turn off heat and allow the cheese to melt. Open, cut and serve on plate with a banana, strawberries, watermelon slices or papaya and drizzle maple syrup on top.

Spelt bread: It is high in carbohydrates, as you would expect, but the very high levels of protein (21% of the daily recommended intake) and dietary fiber (30% in a single serving!) are very impressive. On top of those important compounds, spelt also contains significant levels of iron, manganese, magnesium, phosphorus, potassium, zinc, selenium, niacin, thiamin, vitamin B6, and folic acid.

*The Middle-Eastern spice blend called za’atar ingredients are: sesame seeds, ground sumac, and dried za’atar (an herb with a savory-thyme-oregano flavor). You can buy za’atar blends in Middle-Eastern markets, but you can also make it at home. In the blend shown above, thyme and oregano or marjoram stand-in for the za’atar herb, which is rarely available in the United States. To make about 1/2 cup of za’atar, put 3 Tbs. dried thyme, 1 Tbs. lightly toasted sesame seeds, 1 Tbs. ground sumac, 1/2 tsp. dried oregano or marjoram, and 1/4 tsp. kosher salt in a spice grinder. Pulse a few times to mix and break up some of the seeds—there should still be many whole seeds visible. Store in a cool, dark place for up to six months. If sumac is unavailable, substitute 2 Tbs. dried lemon peel.

Why are THESE fruits NOT good for dogs: Seeds from persimmons can cause problems in a dog's small intestine. They can also block his intestines. That can also happen if a dog eats the pit from a peach or plum. Peach and plum pits also have cyanide, which is poisonous to people and dogs. Grape and raisin toxicity in dogs. The consumption of grapes and raisins presents a potential health threat to dogs. Their toxicity to dogs can cause the animal to develop acute kidney injury (the sudden development of kidney failure) with anuria (a lack of urine production). The main danger of cherries is that their pits, stems, and leaves contain cyanide, which is poisonous and potentially lethal if consumed in high enough quantities. Cherry pits can also get lodged in a dog's digestive tract and cause intestinal blockages.

Bone Appetit from our kitchen to yours !! Living healthier, Happier, Longer, Lives Together! @healthycookingwithro #healthycookingwithro SHOW LESS

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