The problem with this turkey recipe is just that it’s complete and utter nonsense. Once she dumps an entire quart of chicken broth into the roasting pan (which is now going to be more like a steaming pan) , she does the only thing we can all agree you should definitely not do: she insists that a plastic, pop-up turkey timer is better than an actual thermometer. Well, for starters, it has about as much to do with Hanukkah as a Nativity Scene. If you’re hosting this year, it’s the perfect time to show your guests what Paleo is all about and that healthy food is in fact also really tasty. The turkey is the centerpiece of most Thanksgiving dinners and is at the heart of this November tradition. Of course, the result will be much better if you chop your own fresh herbs than if you buy a dried version of them. Get excited about eating your leftover turkey with these 5 ideas to save you from the same old turkey soup and turkey salad. Then it starts getting a little blah, and re-creating the flavor profile of a Thanksgiving feast in different forms doesn’t help! So here are 5 ideas for jazzing up your leftovers, with a few recipes for each just to get you started. It’s perfectly fine to either freeze the turkey as-is, or to make something with it and then freeze it – then you can pull it out later when you’re ready for turkey again. Then you can just take out however much you need at once, and more easily spread the meat out, instead of just delaying the problem of “half a bird to eat.
More than anything, Thanksgiving is about good food. Here’s a way to replicate it using Primal ingredients. Paleo Thanksgiving Stuffing This is a bit of an older recipe, but it’s still one of my favorites from Bill and Hayley. Getting the turkey right is the key to a successful Thanksgiving dinner. Luckily turkey is a Paleo food so it’s just a matter of preparing it in a way that uses other Paleo friendly ingredients. Paleo Pumpkin Pie There’s perhaps no other dish more expected than pumpkin pie than the turkey. I’ve never been a huge fan of turkey, simply because it’s not as moist and flavorful as ham. I mean turkey vs. pig, of course the pig is going to win! But I didn’t want some hunk of cured, sugary meat for Thanksgiving this year, so I researched different methods for cooking turkeys.
This brine is my favorite and it’s my families favorite too. It is my favorite way to prepare my Thanksgiving turkey because any moisture loss while roasting still produces a juicy and flavorful turkey. Paleo Every Day E-Cookbook. You may need less than 1/3 cup or a bit more. 3. Each bi-monthly issue is packed with the latest research, exercise, nutrition, interviews, inspirational stories, recipes, reviews, info to raise Paleo kids and much more! It’s Part 1 of my Nomtastic Thanksgiving series! By the way, I learned a valuable lesson this year: Don’t get greedy. If you don’t want to keep having to open the oven to check your turkey, your best bet is to get an in-oven thermometer.