Cozy Fall Dessert Recipes

September 21, 2017 at 5:27 AM | Posted in diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetic Living On Line | Leave a comment
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From the Diabetic Living Online website its Cozy Fall Dessert Recipes. Diabetic Friendly Fall Recipes like; Apple Crisp, Cherry Chocolate Bread Puddings, and Basic Crustless Pumpkin Pie. Find these and so many more all at the Diabetic Living Online website. So Enjoy and Eat Healthy! http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/

 

Cozy Fall Dessert Recipes
The cozy flavors of fall — pumpkin, apple, peanut butter, and chocolate — make our sweet desserts perfect for the season. These comforting cobblers, cookies, pies, and cakes are even better served warm with love.

 

Apple Crisp
Take advantage of the season’s delicious fruit. There’s nothing like this old-fashioned apple dessert to top off a good home-cooked meal……

 

Cherry Chocolate Bread Puddings
Chocolate and cherries are delicious additions to basic bread pudding. And we’ve added another twist by using whole grain bread, which produces a heartier pudding. Serve warm and enjoy!……

 

Basic Crustless Pumpkin Pie
Cozy up with a slice of comfort. Start with this low-fat crustless recipe, then add an easy topper (or leave it plain!) to suit your taste…….

 

* Click the link below to get all the Cozy Fall Dessert Recipes
http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/diabetic-recipes/dessert/cozy-fall-dessert-recipes

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Fruit Crisps and Cobbler Recipes

July 28, 2017 at 6:07 AM | Posted in diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetic Living On Line | Leave a comment
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From the Diabetic Living Online website its Fruit Crisps and Cobbler Recipes. Cobblers and Crisps made healthier, Diabetic Friendly Healthy! Recipes like; Stove-Top Peach-Blackberry Crisp with Crunchy Oatmeal-Coconut Topping, Cherry Cobbler with Corn Bread Biscuits, and Very Cherry Peach Cobbler. Find these and more all at the Diabetic Living Online website. Enjoy and Eat Healthy! http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/

 

Fruit Crisps and Cobbler Recipes

Nothing is sweeter than the old-fashioned goodness of a fruit crisp or cobbler. Featuring berries, apples, and some surprising fruits (pineapple, mango, and grapefruit), you can enjoy these diabetic dessert recipes guilt-free!

 

Stove-Top Peach-Blackberry Crisp with Crunchy Oatmeal-Coconut Topping

Blackberries are full of vital nutrients — just 1 cup provides half your daily value of vitamin C and 8 grams of fiber. Add sweet peaches and a crunchy base to transform this healthful fruit into a dessert masterpiece…….

 

Cherry Cobbler with Corn Bread Biscuits

Savory corn bread tops off a sweet and tart filling featuring dark cherries and orange juice. You can enjoy this diabetes-friendly cobbler for just 156 calories and 4 grams of fat…..

 

Very Cherry Peach Cobbler

A tender, biscuit-like topper sets off the ripe peaches and dark cherries in this winning dessert. Enjoy a 3/4-cup serving for just 142 calories and 25 grams of carb…….

 

 

* Click the link below to get all the Fruit Crisps and Cobbler Recipes
http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/diabetic-recipes/dessert/fruit-crisps-and-cobbler-recipes

Sweet and Savory Apple Recipes

October 23, 2016 at 5:36 AM | Posted in diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetic Living On Line | Leave a comment
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From the Diabetic Living Online website its Sweet and Savory Apple Recipes. With Apples so abundant, here’s a great selection of Sweet and Savory Apple Recipes. Recipes including; Pies, Tarts, and Crisps and more. Find them all at the Diabetic Living Online website. Enjoy and Eat Healthy! http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/

 

 

Sweet and Savory Apple RecipesDiabetic living logo

Apples are a super-versatile, budget-friendly, and fiber-packed fruit. We’ve included our favorite low-carb apple dessert recipes (think pies, crisps, and cobblers) and a few apple-infused side and main-dish recipes, too. Best of all, these yummy apple dishes have been developed with a diabetic diet in mind.

Caramel Crunch Apple Crisp

A little sugar-free caramel ice cream topping adds the crowning touch to this old-fashioned apple dessert……
Almond-Apple Trifles

Pomegranate juice, low-fat yogurt, and light whipped topping keep this nutty home-style apple dessert diabetes friendly…….
Amazing Apple Tart

Juicy baked apples, a tender biscuitlike crust, and a sweet and spicy sauce add up to this diabetes-friendly dessert. That is truly amazing!…..

 

 

* Click the link below to get all the Sweet and Savory Apple Recipes
http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/diabetic-recipes/dessert/sweet-and-savory-apple-recipes

Desserts You Didn’t Know You Could Eat with Diabetes

September 23, 2016 at 5:16 AM | Posted in diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetic Living On Line | Leave a comment
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From the Diabetic Living Online website, (http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/), its Desserts You Didn’t Know You Could Eat with Diabetes. Diabetic Friendly Dessert Recipes including; Microwave Blueberry Cobbler, Raspberry, Moscato and Vanilla Bean Parfaits, and Cinnamon-Mocha Farro Pudding. Find them all at the Diabetic Living Online and don’t forget to subscribe to their Diabetic Living Magazine!

 

 

Desserts You Didn’t Know You Could Eat with DiabetesDiabetic living logo

The truth is you don’t have to skip dessert if you have diabetes. Treating yourself every now and then can boost your mood and help prevent binge eating when stress strikes. Try these diabetic desserts that have been lightened to fit a diabetes meal plan and are so delicious you’ll be happy to share.

 

 

Microwave Blueberry Cobbler

In the mood for dessert but don’t want to make multiple servings? This easy, one-serving diabetic dessert comes together in the microwave and boasts healthy ingredients like rolled oats, flaxseeds, and fresh blueberries…..

 
Raspberry, Moscato and Vanilla Bean Parfaits

Add a touch of elegance to your next dessert course. This diabetes-friendly recipe makes six parfaits – perfect for a dinner party or family gathering. This decedent recipe offers a flavor and texture experience……

 
Cinnamon-Mocha Farro Pudding

This hearty dessert features an ancient grain twist on rice pudding. Chocolate and coffee flavors combine with a hint of cinnamon for a diabetic dessert that has just 22 grams of carb per serving……

 

 

* Click the link below to see all the Desserts You Didn’t Know You Could Eat with Diabetes

http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/diabetic-recipes/dessert/desserts-you-didnt-know-you-could-eat-diabetes

Fruit Crisps and Cobbler Recipes

July 12, 2016 at 5:04 AM | Posted in dessert, diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetic Recipe of the Week | Leave a comment
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From the Diabetic Living Online website its Fruit Crisps and Cobbler Recipes. Recipes that include; Caramel Apple Crisp and Pineapple-Cherry Cake Cobbler. Find them all at the Diabetic Living Online website, enjoy. http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/

 

 

Fruit Crisps and Cobbler RecipesDiabetic living logo

Nothing is sweeter than the old-fashioned goodness of a fruit crisp or cobbler. Featuring berries, apples, and some surprising fruits (pineapple, mango, and grapefruit), you can enjoy these diabetic dessert recipes guilt-free!

 

 

Caramel Apple Crisp

For a no-bake option, simmer apples in cranberry juice with lemon peel for an easy one-skillet dessert. Sprinkle with granola and nuts to create the traditional crunch of an apple crisp….

 
Stove-Top Peach-Blackberry Crisp with Crunchy Oatmeal-Coconut Topping

Blackberries are full of vital nutrients — just 1 cup provides half your daily value of vitamin C and 8 grams of fiber. Add sweet peaches and a crunchy base to transform this healthful fruit into a dessert masterpiece….

 
Pineapple-Cherry Cake Cobbler

This company-worthy cobbler uses a yellow cake mix for a fluffy topping that hides a medley of simmering fruit. Your guests will love this dessert, and you’ll love that it has 155 calories per serving……

 

 

* Click the link below to see all the Fruit Crisps and Cobbler Recipes
http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/diabetic-recipes/dessert/fruit-crisps-and-cobbler-recipes

Healthy Spring Dessert Recipes

May 4, 2016 at 5:15 AM | Posted in Eating Well | Leave a comment
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From the EatingWell website – Healthy Spring Dessert Recipes. Recipes including; Meringue-Topped Strawberries & Rhubarb, Peach, Rhubarb & Ginger Crisp, and Strawberry Pandowdy. Find themall along with all the other delicious and healthy recipes at the EatingWell website. http://www.eatingwell.com/

 

 

Healthy Spring Dessert Recipes
Delicious dessert recipes to celebrate spring.EatingWell2
Celebrate the sweet flavors of spring with our healthy dessert recipes that are full of fresh fruit. We’ve lightened up traditional spring desserts, such as pies, crisps, cobblers, strudels and more, so you can end your meal on a high note with a sweet and satisfying dessert. Try Strawberry-Rhubarb Strudel to enjoy spring’s best combo or Peach, Rhubarb & Ginger Crisp for a lighter version of this classic fruit dessert.

 

 

Meringue-Topped Strawberries & Rhubarb
Poaching brings out the flavorful strawberry and rhubarb juices with minimal effort. An airy meringue on top of the poached fruit is a healthy (and gorgeous) stand-in for a heavier whipped-cream or ice cream topping……

 
Peach, Rhubarb & Ginger Crisp
In this fruit crisp, the crunchy oatmeal topping and the peach-rhubarb filling get a lively kick from finely chopped crystallized ginger. (If you’re not a ginger fan just leave it out.) The fruit filling is sweetened to match the peach-rhubarb combination—if you use other fruit that is very ripe and/or sweet, reduce the sugar in the filling to 3 tablespoons. The topping can be made ahead, so consider making a double batch and storing half in the freezer to have on hand for a quick dessert……

 
Strawberry Pandowdy
A truly old-fashioned dessert, “pandowdy” is said to refer to the cutting up of the flaky crust, or “dowdy-ing,” toward the end of the baking time. Once the crust is cut, the bubbly fruit cooks up around the crust. This dessert is good with whichever berries are ripe at the moment. In early summer go for strawberries. Serve with ice cream or frozen yogurt…..

 

 

* Click the link below to get all the Healthy Spring Dessert Recipes
http://www.eatingwell.com/recipes_menus/recipe_slideshows/healthy_spring_dessert_recipes

Delicious Diabetes-Friendly Dessert Recipes

September 13, 2015 at 5:04 AM | Posted in diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetic Living On Line | 1 Comment
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You can have your Cake, Brownies, and Cobbler, and eat it too! Fro the Diabetic Living Online website it’s Delicious Diabetes-Friendly Dessert Recipes. http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/

 

 

Delicious Diabetes-Friendly Dessert RecipesDiabetic living logo

Having diabetes doesn’t mean you have to give up desserts. Try these diabetic sweet treats — full of flavor and absolutely delicious — that have been updated just for you.

 
Peanut Butter Swirl Chocolate Brownies

The perfect combination of chocolate and peanut butter gives these brownies a rich taste for only about 150 calories per serving. We offer a variety of flour substitutes to fit your nutritional needs and tastes…..

 
Cherry-Almond Cheesecake Bars

Use a sugar substitute in place of sugar in this recipe to bring the carb count down to 9 grams. No worries, these decadent bars pack a full cheesecake flavor!….

 
Orange-Grapefruit Cobbler

The citrus in this cobbler gives the dish a beautiful, bright color that is great for serving to guests. Plus, it contains one serving of fruit and has only 3 grams of fat per serving….

 
* Click the link below to get all the Delicious Diabetes-Friendly Dessert Recipes

http://www.diabeticlivingonline.com/diabetic-recipes/dessert/delicious-diabetes-friendly-dessert-recipes

One of America’s Favorites – Dessert

January 26, 2015 at 6:31 AM | Posted in One of America's Favorites | 2 Comments
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A flourless chocolate cake (torte)

A flourless chocolate cake (torte)

Dessert (/dɨˈzɜrt/) is a typically sweet course that concludes an evening meal. The course usually consists of sweet foods, but may include other items.

 

In world cultures there are a wide variety of desserts including cakes, tarts, cookies, biscuits, gelatins, pastries, ice creams, pies, puddings, custards, sweet soups and candies. Fruit is also commonly found in dessert courses because of its naturally occurring sweetness. Many different cultures have their own variations of similar desserts around the world, such as in Russia, where many breakfast foods such as blint, oladi, and syrniki can be served with honey and jam to make them popular as desserts. The loosely defined course called dessert can apply to many foods.
The word “dessert” originated from the French word desservir “to clean the table” and the negative of the Latin word servire.
Desserts were first made using natural ingredients that were locally available. In ancient civilizations people enjoyed dried fruits, honeycomb, or nuts. These were considered the first candies. When sugar began to be manufactured in the Middle Ages more sweet desserts became available. Even then sugar was so expensive usually only the wealthy could indulge on special occasions. Ice cream can be dated back to 3000BC and may be considered to be an early “dessert” in the modern sense of the word. The first apple pie recipe was printed in 1381. Also in 1740 the first cupcake recipes were recorded. Ice cream was a Chinese invention although Marco Polo expanded the technique to Europe in his travels. By the 1800s, recipes for how to make ice cream were very popular. Vanilla also plays a large role in many desserts including ice cream. Vanilla was mostly grown in Mexico where they discovered if the vanilla pod was picked and dried then vanillin was produced which can be sweetened into a dessert on its own.

 

Spices can vary the taste of desserts and add flavor

Spices can vary the taste of desserts and add flavor

Desserts are constantly changing with the new techniques and ingredients available at the time or in the local area. They have changed from natural candies and nuts to complex souffles and multi-layered cakes. The ingredients available affect the range of desserts that can be made in each region. The first desserts required minimal effort or preparation since ancient cultures were more focused on the nutrition in foods in order to survive. Now, however, modern-day cultures have more options in the desserts available. Ice Cream went from being a shaved ice substance with flavoring to the dairy based, sweet treat modern children crave. Desserts also went through a major change in manufacturing. The Industrial Revolution in America and Europe changed desserts (and food in general) because they began to be mass-produced, processed, preserved, canned, and packaged. The iconic foods soon became a staple in many households because of their availability. Frozen foods became very popular starting in the 1920s when freezing emerged. Also around the 1920s lunch counters and fast food restaurants were established with increasing popularity. These processed foods became a huge part of diets in many industrialized nations. Food has always varied with each culture and area, and, despite the boom in mass-produced processed desserts, they have still represented regional and ethnic cultures. Many countries have desserts and foods distinctive to their nations or region. One example of this is the churro historically from Spain. These sticks of dough are now deep-fried. They are available all throughout North and South America along with many other areas. They started with Spanish shepherds as a substitute for bread. Now they have been passed through generations and cultures and changed to a sweet confection different for each culture.

 
Desserts usually contain sugar or a sweetening agent. Desserts contain a range of ingredients which makes the end product differ. Some of the more common ingredients in desserts are flour, dairy, eggs, and spices. Sugar gives many desserts their “addictive sweetness” and contributes to their moisture and tenderness. The flour or starch component in most desserts serves as a protein and gives the dessert structure. Different flours such as All-Purpose Flour or Pastry Flour provide a less rigid gluten network and therefore a different texture. Flour desserts may also contain dairy products. Different desserts use flour to various degrees. Desserts like ice cream and puddings have some form of dairy as their main ingredient, whereas desserts like cakes and cookies have relatively small amounts. The dairy products in baked goods keep the desserts moist. Many desserts also contain eggs, in order to form custard or to aid in the rising and thickening of a cake-like substance. Egg yolks specifically contribute to the richness of desserts. Egg whites can act as a leavening agent when the proteins uncoil and expand. Desserts can contain many different spices and extracts to add a variety of flavors. One example of this is salt. Salt is added to desserts to balance sweet flavors and create a contrast in flavors. All these ingredients contribute to desserts and make them different.
Dessert can come in variations of flavors, textures, and looks. Desserts can be defined as a usually sweeter course that concludes a meal. This definition includes a range of courses anywhere from fruits or dried nuts to multi-ingredient cakes and pies. With the many different varieties of desserts the many cultures have different variations. In modern times the variations of desserts have usually been passed down or come from geographical regions. This is one cause for the variation of desserts. These are some major categories in which desserts can be placed.

 

A glazed yeast-raised ring doughnut

A glazed yeast-raised ring doughnut

Cakes- Cakes are sweet tender breads made with sugar and delicate flour. Cakes can vary from light, airy sponge cakes to dense cakes with less flour. In addition, small-sized cakes have become popular in the form of cupcakes and petits fours.
* Chocolates and candies- Many candies involve the crystallization of sugar which varies the texture of sugar crystals. Candies can be found in many different forms including caramel, marshmallows, and taffy.
* Cookies- Cookies are similar to cakes (the word coming from the Dutch word koekje meaning little cake). Historically cookies were small spoonfuls of cake batter placed in the oven to test the temperature. Cookies can come in many different forms. Examples include layered bars, crispy meringues, and soft chocolate chip cookies.
* Custards and puddings- These kinds of sweets usually include a thickened dairy base. Custards are cooked and thickened with eggs. Baked custards can include crème brûlée and flan. Puddings are thickened with starches.
* Donuts-Donuts are a sweet that can be considered a breakfast or dessert. It is considered a deep-fried dessert made from flour. It is the shape of a circle, and sometimes has a hole in the center. There are two-types of donuts: ring-shaped with the circle in the middle, and filled. A filled donut differs from a ring-shaped donut as it is often filled with fruit preserves, cream, custard or other sweet fillings. Square-shaped donuts are commonly referred to as fritters.Fritters are fried and consist of batter or breading that is often filled with fruit, or other ingredients. Fritters are made up of eggs, milk, batter, deep or pan-fried, wheat flour, cornmeal, or a mix of two can make the batter. Donuts can be homemade or found at bakeries, grocery stores, and speciality outlets. Krispy Kreme and Dunkin Donuts are two well-known donut companies that are known for their ring-shaped and filled donuts. In May 2013, the cronut was introduced by Dominique Ansel at the Dominique Ansel Bakery in New York City. It is best described as a donut and croissant combined. Cronuts are shaped in a circle and sometimes have a hole in the center. It is dough that is sugared, filled and glazed. Donuts are not always in the shape of a circle; some other shapes of donuts include twists, rings, and balls.

* Frozen desserts- ice cream and gelato both fit into this category. Ice cream is a cream base that is churned as it is frozen to create a creamy consistency, while gelato uses a milk base and has less air than ice cream. Thirdly, sorbet is made from churned fruit and is not dairy based.

* Pastries- Pastries can either take the form of light and flaky bread with an airy texture or unleavened dough with a high fat content. Pastries can be eaten with fruits, chocolates, or other sweeteners and are often eaten with tea.
* Pies- Pies and cobblers are a crust with a filling. The crust can be either made from either a pastry or crumbs. The fillings can be anything from fruits to puddings.
* Miscellaneous desserts- Many desserts cannot be categorized such as cheesecake. Though cheesecake is a similar to a custard, it is named “cake”. Many desserts can span the categories and several don’t fit in a category at all.
Desserts are by definition a sweet course. This usually means high content of sugar or fats. Desserts have historically been known as a smaller course to end a meal but in modern times they have become a more major part of people’s diets. Although desserts are sweet a small amount of sugar is recommended in a daily diet. Certain desserts such as dark chocolate, that have a lower sugar content, are popularly considered healthier because of their other nutritional content. One example of a healthier dessert is fresh fruit cooked without sugars or extra fats.

 

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