Cuisine: Thanksgiving

Turkey Farro Vegetable Soup

Are you looking to introduce an ancient grain to your diet and increase your intake of essential nutrients? Farro is a great choice for your homemade soups, salads and main dishes. A cup of cooked farro is higher in fibre and protein content than common wheat, with 14 grams of protein and 10 grams of fibre – it also wins when it comes to iron, it contains 24 percent of the recommended daily intake.

We can’t forget the Anicent tradition of drinking homemade bone broth, this is season to help you fight infections like the common cold and flu. In addition to being immune boosting, you will have shinier hair, improved digestion, and reduced joint pain and inflammation.

myWholeLifeBy myWholeLife Team

Pomegranate Ginger Cranberry Sauce

Thanksgiving wouldn’t be complete without my mother’s cranberry chutney, but it involves so much chopping that it can become more of a project than I have time for. This healthy alternative couldn’t be more simple, which means that not only do I make it for the holiday, but it’s my go-to winter dressing for everything from pot pie to lentil loaf (that is if I can keep my kids from devouring it before I get it to the table)!

Terry WaltersBy Terry Walters

Grain Free Thanksgiving Stuffing

This grain free, gluten free stuffing will not leave you feeling "stuffed" after your Thanksgiving dinner, however, it is just as tasty as a traditional stuffing. Grains take longer to break down in the digestive system and steal our energy, which is often the reason we feel sleepy after a Thanksgiving meal. This easy to digest stuffing is packed with nutrients—and you won't even miss the bread!

Stacey DeeringBy Stacey Deering, RHN