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Primal Blueprint Healthy Sauces, Dressings & Toppings [Anglais] [Relié]

Mark Sisson , Jennifer Meier

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Amazon.com: 4.7 étoiles sur 5  104 commentaires
123 internautes sur 129 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A complete listing of every recipe in the book: Good for new primal chefs; not dairy-free 6 décembre 2012
Par Gen of North Coast Gardening - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
I've been eating mostly-primal and paleo for some years now, and Mark Sisson's wonderful books have made it so much easier. It's not that I want to eat paleo-ified versions of pancakes, breads, or other unhealthy foods all the time, but it is nice to have the option to eat familiar foods sometimes and know I won't feel sick afterwards. That's where Mark's books really shine, is in bridging the gap between familiar and primal foods so we can feel genuine enjoyment in all of our food choices and not have to feel like we are missing out.

The condiments and sauces are a place where I have struggled, because even though I have gotten pretty creative with roasting vegetables and pureeing them with spices and coconut milk to make sauces, doing my own homemade mayo, etc, I haven't felt like my own homemade sauces and condiments have been as good as I'd like, so I have occasionally used storebought dressings or traditional recipes with dairy or starches as thickeners when I have been too busy to try researching yet another new recipe that might be "the one".

So given that I am such a huge fan of Mark's work, and given that I really needed ideas for sauces, dressings, and toppings, I thought that this book would be a slam dunk hit. And I am really enjoying it. But I have to say I'm a little bit disappointed because I was really hoping for a number of warm sauces that I could use over spaghetti squash, vegetables, and meats to make them seem like old familiar favorites. While this book shines in the dressings and condiments department, there are very few sauces in the book that would be good warm, over dinner foods.

In addition, some of those sauces that are warm and would taste good over vegetables and meat really have not been adjusted much from their traditional origins, so they still contain a LOT of dairy. For example, the Mornay sauce includes whipping cream, butter, almond butter, a cup of cheese, and nutmeg. While it certainly an interesting touch to include almond butter in a cream sauce to thicken it, there are already a few different Paleo -ish ways of thickening a sauce, such as arrowroot starch or even pureed root vegetables of some kind. What I'm really looking to get rid of is the cheese, which I don't think of as being primal or Paleo at all. The ranch dressing is another example, since it contains sour cream and buttermilk. I don't need a special primal book to tell me how to make ranch dressing using dairy - any recipe book would do that just fine.

I know Mark says that high-fat dairy is okay if you tolerate it well and especially if you can find raw sources, but I think the vast majority of us do not tolerate it well and cannot find good sources for raw dairy, so I was really hoping that a book about primal sauces would include some more innovative ideas for substituting out the dairy.

Another element that was a mild disappointment is that a lot of the sauces are things that have never really been off the diet in the first place. There are a number of different kinds of gravy, for example, which has always been pretty easy to make in a totally Paleo way. Bolognese and marinara sauces were something I made in my first week of being primal, and really had no issue eliminating the teaspoon of sugar contained in most recipes. There are about five different gravy recipes and five different tomato-based recipes, plus a number of vinaigrette recipes, so those kinds of sauces took up a lot of space in the book and didn't provide a lot of new ideas for me personally. There were also a number of dry spice blends included such as for taco seasoning, chili powder, and barbecue rub. I don't need a special primal book to tell me how to make a dry seasoning blend. I buy a special primal book to tell me how to make things that other cookbooks wouldn't tell me. I'm happy for extra information like this to be included, but I really wish the meat of the book had been focused on unusual solutions for making sauces that are usually off the diet in a new, healthy way.

A note: Mark has a little milk symbol in the table of contents which is meant to indicate that a recipe has dairy in it. However, I found at least one recipe, the coconut lime sauce, that is not listed as having dairy even though it does. They also do not consider butter a dairy product, which is fine in my view because I can always substitute ghee, but you should be aware of that you are doing a whole 30 or trying to avoid all dairy. A large proportion of the recipes do contain butter.

Now, for the good: there are a ton of cold sauces such as pestos (which do list parmesan as an ingredient but say you can substitute half an avocado instead, which is an idea that I really like), and a lot of really fun salad dressings and dips that you can use with vegetables. The tarragon dressing, which uses hard-boiled eggs to get a creamy consistency, is brilliant. The chocolate pudding sauce, which uses coconut milk and avocado for a delightfully rich mouth feel and texture, was divine. I can't wait to try the hot harissa sauce, the sweet potato bacon dip, the roasted cauliflower dip, artichoke dip and the coconut milk whipped cream, which I've seen on Mark's site but have never actually tried.

There are also a lot of ideas that I want to adapt to be dairy free, such as creamy arugula sauce, which contains arugula, sour cream, fresh parsley leaves, and salt. I also want to try to adapt the coconut lime sauce, which contains creme fraîche, coconut milk, lime juice, and lime zest. I'm hoping there's some way that I can use a non-dairy product in place of the creme fraîche in this recipe.

Overall, I'm enthused about a lot of the ideas in this book, but the more I read it, the more I realize that almost all of the recipes that I'm truly excited about are ones that use dairy. Given that most of the recipes I'm interested in trying will need some form of substitution in order for me to eat them, I probably could have gotten almost as much benefit from buying a traditional cookbook about sauces and just used it as a jumping off point for my own experimentation. That said, I really enjoy cooking and have been making my own paleo pestos, condiments, vinaigrettes, and sauces with pureed veggies for some time, so it's not that there aren't good ideas here, it's just that it doesn't fill that niche I was hoping it would - of bridging the gap between food I miss eating and food that is on the diet. If, however, you are new to making your own paleo condiments, sauces, and dressings, you will definitely find a lot of great inspiration here for interesting spice combinations to add to a vinaigrette and ways of making some basic, delicious condiments and sauces that will be a staple of your primal plate.

Here's a listing of every single recipe in the book (I have listed the dairy ingredients separately, but have not specified butter as A. there's a lot of butter in the book and it would take forever and B. you can always substitute ghee if you need the milk proteins gone)

Sauces:
Hollandaise sauce
bearnease sauce
horseradish sauce (1 cup sour cream)
Mornay sauce (3/4 C whipping cream, 1 cup cheese)
marsala sauce (1 T of optional whipping cream, but coconut milk is listed as a sub)
almost traditional turkey gravy
roasted meat gravy
sausage gravy (1 cup whole cream, coconut milk listed as a sub, but since the entire recipe is comprised of sausage, almond butter and cream, I'm not yet convinced that coconut milk will be a great sub because there is not much to make the dish taste more like cream and less like coconut)
onion gravy
onion mushroom sauce
quick mushroom sauce
slow simmered mushroom sauce
Bolognese sauce
marinara sauce
pancetta tomato sauce
peppery roasted tomato sauce
Veracruz sauce - basically a tomato sauce with olives
spicy poblano sauce (1/2 cup heavy cream, coconut milk listed as a sub)
Bell pepper sauce
roasted red pepper pesto
coconut cilantro pesto
arugula watercress pesto (1 cup grated parmesan, with the clever sub listed of half an avocado)
creamy arugula sauce (3/4 cup sour cream or greek yogurt)
minty caper sauce
fennel olive tapenade
leek garlic sauce (optional chicken stock, cream or coconut milk)
coconut shallot sauce
lemon butter sauce
brown butter sage sauce
tomato coconut curry sauce
stirfry sauce
tomato salsa
carrot salsa
avocado salsa
coconut milk whipped cream
dark chocolate coconut sauce (basically coconut oil and chocolate which hardens up when chilled, so good to dip strawberies in)
dark chocolate pudding sauce (brilliantly awesome with some clever ingredients)
very coconut sauce
raspberry butter sauce
coconut lime sauce (1/2 cup creme fraiche)

Salad Dressing:

basic vinaigrette
ranch dressing (3/4 cup sour cream and 1/4 cup buttermilk)
Caesar dressing
thousand island dressing
blue cheese vinaigrette (blue cheese)
dairy free green goddess dressing
bacon dressing
tarragon dressing
rosemary dressing
mint dressing
basil lime dressing
basil oil dressing
basil berry dressing
raspberry dressing
coconut cilantro dressing
avocado lime dressing
creamy avocado dressing
sesame coconut dressing
lemon ginger dressing
coconut masala dressing
tahini olive dressing
macadamia oil dressing
sumac dressing
garlic oil dressing
sweet and smoky paprika dressing

Dips Condiments and Garnishes:

barbecue sauce
fresh tomato ketchup
easy catch up
dijon mustard
yellow mustard
shallow mustard
mayonnaise
lemon aioli
dill pickles
tartar sauce
pickle relish
spicy relish
scallion ginger relish
harissa hot sauce
basic hot sauce
red pepper hot sauce
olive gremolata
bacon chive butter
blueberry chutney
sweet potato bacon dip
roasted cauliflower dip
artichoke dip
onion dip (1 cup sour cream)
sun-dried tomato dip
chicken liver dip

Spice Blends:

barbecue rub
Cajun rub
chili powder
taco seasoning
Indian spice blend
green curry paste
coconut spice blend
za'atar spice blend
chimichurri spice blend
French spice blend
nori salt blend
dried herb blend
lemon herb blend
fennel blend
mushroom powder

Marinades:

basil lime marinade
spicy cilantro marinade
ginger garlic marinade
lemon garlic marinade
lemon pepper marinade
balsamic rosemary marinade
mustard marinade
coconut almond marinade
aromatic Thai marinade
Indian marinade(1/2 cup yogurt)
Southwest marinade
Mediterranean marinade
Jamaican marinade
anchovy paste
22 internautes sur 24 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great cookbook. Highly recommended. 5 décembre 2012
Par Landa - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
This cookbook accomplishes exactly what it sets out to do; it provides numerous easy ways to turn standard paleo and Primal meals into dishes that are even tastier and better for you. If you've been paleo/Primal for a while and have experienced even a little "food fatigue" (scrambled eggs for breakfast again!) or just want to add a little variety to your regular meals I highly recommend this cookbook. Also, there are full color photos for every recipe. I hate it when cookbooks don't have photos for each recipe. Overall, really well done.
25 internautes sur 28 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A MUST HAVE!!! 5 décembre 2012
Par Gil Maroko - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
I received an advance copy through a friend who works for the publisher. I have been following the primal/paleo principles for about three years now and have lost some weight and improved my blood markers for heart disease risk, which runs in my family. I'm not super strict but I do a pretty good job, and TRY to do a pretty good job with my kids too. This is hard as probably many parents already know. I have to say this cookbook, in only a few days of having it, has made a big impact on my meal preparation. The ideas are amazingly creative and many of them are actually very easy! I don't have tons of time during the week so I skipped to some of the quick ones. Okay Sweet Potato Bacon Dip was unbelievable. It tastes even better than it sounds! EASY! Kids went crazy for it! I also did the Sesame Coconut dressing and the Coconut Almond sauce and the Dark Chocolate Coconut sauce and the Coconut Milk Whipped Cream. Can you tell I like Coconut?? The coconut milk whipped cream, for example, is so super easy to make. It's healthy, it keeps overnight, and my kids totally loved it on their hot chocolate before school. I would give this a 5 stars because the recipes are great, the presentation is very well done and the instructions are easy to follow.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Perfect Companion 6 février 2013
Par Chrissa - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
This collection is the perfect companion for the primal cook who wants to liven things up. Each sauce transforms your usual protein into a gourmet meal. Each dressing takes your everyday salad from boring to amazing. So many of these recipes have become regular staples in my cooking. It's a great collection from your basic hollandaise to the boldest new creations! This book has truly inspired my cooking and re-infused my creativity. It's a must for anyone going primal. My only regret is that I bought the digital copy because I wish I had a hard copy for my kitchen.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Get all Mark's books 13 décembre 2012
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
I recently started the 21 Day Total Body Transformation by Mark Sisson. We are on Day 4. Last night was very chaotic and I found myself in the usual "Let's order Indian" mood. But.... On Day 2 of the Total Body Transformation I had stocked the house with food (from a handy list provided) that I didn't want to waste. Conveniently, around 6 pm all 4 of the Mark Sisson Primal books I ordered arrived from Amazon. I picked out two recipes and had all the ingredients except sherry vinegar right on hand. I made pork chops with the mustard sauce from page 201 of Primal Blueprint Quick and Easy Meals. It was indeed quick and easy. My husband kept asking, "How did you make that sauce so fast?". My response- our kitchen is all ready for this cookbook and way of life now! We had a romaine salad with cherry tomatoes and hearts of palm to go with it and I made the bacon dressing from page 126 of Primal Blueprint Healthy Sauces Dressings and Toppings. The dinner was gorgeous and definitely on the table faster than take-out would have been. A damn sight healthier too.

Right now I am sipping on the Savory Smoothie from page 47 of the PB Quick and Easy Meals. Yummmmm. I told my husband I want to make it our goal in 2013 to cook our way through these books! He agrees.
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