Kale can be tough to work with as it’s generally bitter, but this recipe makes it tasty! Versatile, this dish can be served as a savory breakfast dish or main dish at dinner.
This recipe was adapted from Regina Schrambling’s Collard Squares.
Preheat oven to 350 degrees F (175 degrees C).
Heat 1 tablespoon olive oil over medium-high heat in large heavy skillet. Add red onion; cook and stir 3 minutes. Add garlic; cook and stir 2 minutes. Add kale and continue to stir until kale is wilted, about 5 minutes. Place kale mixture in a large bowl.
Gently toss kale with tamari sauce, Romano cheese, whole wheat bread crumbs, eggs, oregano, sea salt, and black pepper until well combined.
Lightly coat an 8x8-inch baking pan with 2 teaspoons olive oil; pour in egg and kale mixture. Distribute chopped pickled picante peppers on top.
Bake in the preheated oven until eggs are well set and the top is lightly browned, 20 to 25 minutes. Cut into squares to serve.
Per Serving: 360 calories; protein 23.1g; carbohydrates 21.5g; fat 21.7g; cholesterol 276.5mg; sodium 703.2mg.
Eating best breakfast to continue the day has become a good habit. It’s a fabolous way to start my 24 hours off healthfully. The sweet hit from the pickle tree wakes me up and gives me power to make on the morning. The sweetness is often vilified as the root of all disease, but fruit is also loaded with fibre, which is great for your digestive system and make keep you feel full longer, and less likely grab a snack out of the street food before break .
Making fruit a morning habit is easy . Simply put the sweetness in your refrigerator next to the milk or on the table next to your grain bowl , or beside your coffee maker or tea kettle — somewhere where you’ll find it. Before you eat the rest of your breakfast , eat your fruit. If you’re not usually a breakfast person.
Giving your body a bit of sugar in the morning is good to kick-start your metabolism for the day and insert important element to your brain, which, incidentally, requires a continue supply of sweetness in the form of process glucose, amounting to around 120g daily. There is also essential evidence to support the idea that a diet high in fibre can lowering your risk of a number of cancers. And of course, you benefit from all the other vitamins and antioxidants in fruit, which keep you strong and healthy.