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Jyoti Delhi Saag Spinach and Mustard Greens with Ginger and Peppers -- 15 oz


Jyoti Delhi Saag Spinach and Mustard Greens with Ginger and Peppers
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Jyoti Delhi Saag Spinach and Mustard Greens with Ginger and Peppers -- 15 oz

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Jyoti Delhi Saag Spinach and Mustard Greens with Ginger and Peppers Description

  • Natural Foods™
  • All Natural
  • Low Fat
  • Heat' n Serve Entree
  • Wheat & Gluten Free
  • Vegetarian

Jyoti is from Delhi. Her Delhi Saag is a greens dish, served as a side dish. The natural taste of spinach and mustard greens is enhanced with ginger, hot peppers and lemon juice. No spices are used. Delhi Saag is an excellent cooking sauce for chicken, lamb, vegetables, and a soup base.

 

If it doesn't taste home cooked, it's not Jyoti!


Directions

Heat' n serve.

Free Of
Gluten.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 4 oz (114 g)
Servings per Container: 4
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories60
Calories from Fat30
Total Fat3 g5%
  Saturated Fat0 g2%
Trans Fat0 g*
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium510 mg21%
Total Carbohydrate6 g2%
  Dietary Fiber2 g8%
  Sugars1 g*
Protein2 g4%
Vitamin A80%
Vitamin C0%
Calcium8%
Iron6%
Folate25%
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Mustard greens, spinach, water, onions, soybean oil, corn meal and corn starch, fresh ginger, hot peppers, lemon juice and salt.
The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Fall in ‘Leaf’ With Spinach – Benefits, Ways to Enjoy & More

If you are of a certain age, you might remember that Popeye loved his spinach, and all the strength and vitality it provided.

But the old cartoon sailor's love of the green, leafy vegetable was the exception. Millions of people detest spinach and refuse to eat it -- as mothers everywhere can attest.

Nutrition Benefits of Spinach Represented by Heart-Shaped Bowl of Spinach Leaves on Blue Wooden Surface | Vitacost.com/blog

That reluctance to eat spinach is unfortunate. Because as it turns out, Popeye isn’t the only one who can benefit from eating spinach.

How healthy is spinach?

Spinach is loaded with nutrients, but low in calories -- an ideal combination that often earns spinach the moniker of "superfood." It is a good source of A, B, C and K vitamins, and is particularly rich in potassium and magnesium.

Spinach also contains choline, dietary fiber and phosphorus, as well as folate, which both promotes heart health and prevents birth defects.

All of these nutrients -- plus carotenoids and flavonoids -- make spinach a great addition to your diet.

Eating spinach has been linked to:

  • Healthier hair and skin
  • Stronger bones
  • Improved digestion

Spinach also is believed to lower the risk of illnesses such as heart disease, diabetes and age-related macular degeneration.

"Spinach and kale top the list for foods that contain high amounts of the carotenoids lutein and zeaxanthin, both important for eye and vision protection," says Jonathan Valdez, Owner of Genki Nutrition and media spokesperson for New York State Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics.

Greens like spinach also have few carbohydrates, and are low in sodium and cholesterol.  

How to make spinach taste better

Despite all these benefits, spinach retains a bad reputation among the millions of people who don’t like how it tastes.

“Some people who don’t like spinach may be sensitive to the bitterness,” Valdez says.

March 26 is National Spinach Day, making it the perfect time to give the green superfood another try.

If your history with spinach is a bit checkered, try a new approach. Valdez says you can start by preparing it with a little olive oil or vegetable oil to improve the flavor.

Other approaches also can work. “Boiling or steaming spinach may make it more palatable,” he says.

You can also combine spinach with other foods to disguise its flavor. Valdez suggests adding spinach -- either raw or cooked -- to salads.

Or, blend spinach into smoothies with apples, carrots, yogurt and/or almond or coconut milk, he says.

Other places to add spinach and hide its flavor include:

  • Omelets
  • Soups
  • Stir-fry dishes
  • Wraps

Eating spinach leaves the right way also can increase the bioavailability of the fat-soluble carotenoids in the vegetable.

“Chop or cook them, and consume with a small amount of some form of fat in a meal for better absorption,” Valdez advises.

Alternatives to spinach

If you just can’t stomach spinach, Popeye will be disappointed. But you don’t have to give up on the benefits you can get from the vegetable.

"The nutrients in spinach can also be found in a wide variety of vegetables and plants," Valdez says.

Valdez says cooked kale -- which has a generous amount of lutein and zeaxanthin -- might be the best alternative to spinach.

Other good substitutes for spinach include:

  • Beet greens
  • Broccoli
  • Brussels sprouts
  • Collards
  • Dandelion greens
  • Garden cress
  • Green peas
  • Mustard greens
  • Summer squash
  • Sweet corn
  • Swiss chard
  • Turnip greens

"Think of dark green-leafy vegetables, and other green or yellow vegetables," Valdez says.

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