Pryor Rendering

Front Cover
Dutton, 1996 - Fiction - 279 pages
2 Reviews
As more and more women seek alternatives to hormone-replacement therapy, a growing body of scientific research suggests that the effects of menopause can be countered naturally through diet. Even the most dramatic signs of menopause, like hot flashes, fatigue, and weight gain, can be effectively minimized with the right food choices. Lissa DeAngelis and Molly Siple draw upon the most current research on nutrition, firsthand experience, and years of counseling and cooking for women to create an exciting organic approach to managing menopause by eating well. The authors provide more than 200 nourishing, delicious recipes that reflect both nutrition and cooking expertise - for nutrient packed dishes like Garlic Soup with Bruschetta, Black-Eyed Peas with Roasted Vegetables, Curried Barley with Caramelized Onions, Flounder Rolls Stuffed with Salmon and Lemon, Full-of-Vegetables Beef Stew, Peach Crumble, and Light Lemon Pudding Parfait with Kiwi Slices. Their exciting new cuisine, based on the freshest vegetables, fruits, whole grains, beans, nuts, and seeds as well as meat, poultry, and fish - all vibrantly flavored with citrus juices, fresh herbs, ginger, garlic, and spices from around the world - is nourishing and tasty for the whole family. For women in menopause, the results are dramatic and the benefits lifelong. Recipes for Change opens up a new world of eating and feeling well - and a holistic approach to changing your body and your life without hormone-replacement therapy.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - ocgreg34 - LibraryThing

Growing up in rural Oklahoma hasn't been easy for your Charlie Hope. Daily life runs toward the mundane, listening to his mother Ida's tales of his father Garl Hope or spending time at his secret spot ... Read full review

PRYOR RENDERING

User Review  - Jane Doe - Kirkus

A slow-paced, gay coming-of-age debut novel set in the working-class town of Pryor, an impoverished but colorful and spiritually rich corner of Oklahoma. Reed's title may strike some as a lousy pun ... Read full review

Contents

Section 1
3
Section 2
11
Section 3
19
Copyright

14 other sections not shown

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Bibliographic information