Many holidays and special occasions that are centered on food. For most people these are times to anticipate the celebration and the eating. For a diabetic it can be a stressful time: you want to partake in all of the good food too, but most times it is not made with those with special dietary needs in mind. One option is to offer to bring a dish for everyone to share. The you can make it something that you enjoy as a treat but still follows the guidelines for your
Halloween is fast approaching and if you're on the prowl for some ghoulish Halloween treat ideas we may have just the thing. Whether you're in a classroom, dining room or graveyard, these make great party options for small and large goblins alike.
By valmg on Oct 01, 2010 with Comments 1 Elizabeth Edelman, Co-Founder and resident culinary expert at www.DiabetesDaily.com, has offered to shar her recipe for Trick-or-Treat Chili with From Val's Kitchen readers. After being diagnosed with type 1 diabetes in 2005, Elizabeth was faced with the need to develop an entirely new lifestyle.
Written by adam on Oct 13, 2007 3 stalks of broccoli 3 medium beets Wood toothpicks 3 hard-boiled eggs Assorted vegetables such as cherry tomatoes, pea pods, kohlrabies, radishes, sweet red peppers, sweet yellow peppers, and shredded carrot Ripe olives, pimiento-stuffed olives, and/or tiny sweet pickles 1 ounce spaghetti, cooked and drained Liquid green food coloring To make a haunted forest, first create trees.
1 Tbsp peanut oil 1/4 c popping corn 1/2 c honey 1/4 c smooth peanut butter 1/4 tsp salt 8 strings black licorice,
2 cups all-purpose flour 2 1/4 teaspoons pumpkin pie spice 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 cup granulated sugar 1...
3/4 cup unsalted butter 1/4 cup light butter 1 cup SPLENDA® No Calorie Sweetener, Granulated 1 tablespoon vanilla 1/4 cup egg substitute 1/4 cup wat...
1 cup (208 g) dried sugar-free orange-flavored breakfast drink mix 1/2 cup (12 g) sugar-free iced tea mix 1/4 cup (52 g) sugar-free lemonade-flavored...
Halloween is supposed to be scary for children. It can also be plenty scary for parents with young children who have diabetes. But with the right planning and preparation, your children don't have to miss out on all of the fun. Adjusting your child's meal plan and monitoring portion size is essential.
Heartland Diabetes Support Group Halloween sugar shock is pretty familiar to most people in the United States, where tiny fun-size candies are as synonymous with the holiday as ghouls and goblins. But for an ever-growing group of Americans, ingesting a huge amount of sugar isn't on the table, even for such a sweets-heavy time of year as Halloween.
2 egg whites 1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract 1/4 teaspoon almond extract 1/8 teaspoon cider vinegar 1/2 cup sugar Orange food coloring, optional 1-1/2 tea...
Ingredients This is an excellent recipe for a crustless pumpkin pie that makes a great low carb holiday diabetic dessert! Ingredients: 3/4 Cup Splenda 1 Tablespoon Cornstarch 1 teaspoon Cinnamon 1/2 teaspoon ground ginger 1/4 teaspoon ground cloves (may leave out if you don't like spicy pumpkin pie) 1/2 teaspoon salt 2 Large Egg Whites 1 15 Ounce Can Pumpkin (NOT Pumpkin pie mix, just pumpkin) 1 Cup Skim Milk Directions Preheat oven to 425°F.
Across the country during the Halloween season, parties will abound with food and treats and wine flowing. When it comes to those tasty party treats those with diabetes need not miss out. Please read on to see a selection of scary mouth-watering foods to tempt your taste buds this October.