dFriendly Sides: Healthy Holiday Eating (continued)

3. Cranberry Chutney
To change number of servings, print, or email this recipe, go to its page in the dLife Recipe Finder by clicking here.

CranberriesChutneys combine vinegar and sugar for a balance of sweet and sour flavor. This one not only eliminates the sugar, but adds a touch of heat from red pepper flakes, along with a lovely hint of orange. Make another batch or use leftover chutney as a flavorful spread for cold turkey sandwiches.

1 teaspoon canola oil
1 large shallot, finely chopped (1/3 cup)
1 12-ounce package fresh cranberries
1/2 cup Splenda Granular
1/2 cup regular or light orange juice
1/3 cup cider vinegar
1 tablespoon brown sugar
1/2 teaspoon ground ginger
Scant 1/4 teaspoon red pepper flakes
1 tablespoon orange zest

1. In a large saucepan, heat the oil and saut shallot for 3 to 4 minutes or until softened.
2. Add all remaining ingredients except the zest, and bring to a boil. Lower heat and simmer for 15 minutes, stirring occasionally.
3. Add the zest and cook 15 more minutes or until thickened.
4. Cool and store in refrigerator. Serve chilled or at room temperature.

Serves 12 (2 tablespoons each)

Per serving:
Calories 35; Fat 0 grams (0 saturated);
Carbohydrate 8 grams; Fiber 1 gram;
Protein 0 grams; Sodium 0 milligrams.

Diabetic exchange = 1/2 Fruit
WW point comparison = 1 point

Reviewed by Susan Weiner, RD, MS, CDE, CDN. 4/11

 

 

Page: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4

Last Modified Date: February 25, 2014

All content on dLife.com is created and reviewed in compliance with our editorial policy.

Sign up for FREE dLife Newsletters

dLife Membership is FREE! Get exclusive access, free recipes, newsletters, savings, and much more! FPO

Congratulations!
You are subscribed!
Congratulations!
You are subscribed!
Congratulations!
You are subscribed!
47 Views 0 comments
by Brenda Bell
Yesterday, the 90-year-old Mother-Out-Law was scheduled for a mammogram. FOR REALZ. The 56-year-old caregiver didn't see the irony:  "Ninety-year-olds can get breast cancer, too." Yes, but can most 90-year-olds survive radiation and chemo? Particularly 90-year-olds with severe joint degradation, who are blind from macular degeneration, and can't see or feel well enough to feed themselves properly? When the standards of care for a younger, mostly healthy person are...