Cocktail Recipes, Spirits, and Local Bars

The Daily Meal’s New Product Round Up

The Daily Meal’s New Product Round Up


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In keeping with our “All Things Eat and Drink” ethos, we are introducing a weekly product round-up feature here at The Daily Meal. From unusual snacks and drinks, to new flavors of your favorite products, we’ve got you covered so you don’t have to scour the Internet or the shelves of your local grocery store to find out what’s new on the market.

New Pepperidge Farm Cookies: Remember the joy of opening a brand-new box of Milano cookies? Pepperidge Farm remembers. This iconic brand is introducing several new cookies for the spring season, including the limited-edition lemon Milano cookies, which feature the unusual combination of lemon and chocolate flavored fillings. A new, dense chocolate brownie cookie is on the way as well.

New Goldfish Flavors: Who doesn’t smile when they eat a package of Goldfish? As one of your favorite childhood snacks, Goldfish is getting a re-vamp and will be introducing new flavors like “flavor blasted chili lime,” and “Flavor Blasted Screamin’ Hot.” We liked the chili lime flavor but thought that the Screamin’ Hot made our taste buds scream a bit too much. We also dug the gluten-free Goldfish Puffs, made for adults.

Yaff Bar: Maybe you’ve heard of sharing a bed with your dog, but how about sharing your food? Yaff Bar made by Mudd and Wyeth is the first energy bar meant for both humans and dogs. So far, they come in honey almond cranberry, banana peanut butter, and blueberry crunch. Thankfully, the bars did not taste anything like kibble.

Prefunc: Prefunc just may have made the miracle you’ve been looking for. This elixir, not yet approved by the FDA, is supposed to prevent a hangover if you take a two-ounce shot of it before going out drinking, and take another after coming home. We’re not so sure if it works but the ingredients (green tea, gooseberry fruit, and a bunch of different roots), are all-natural, so it can’t hurt more than the next-day headache.

Double Tree’s “The Cookie:” If you’ve ever stayed at a Double Tree Inn, you probably remember the gooey, fudgy (and complimentary!) cookies you get every time you check into the hotel and return at night. Well now, Double Tree is selling its famous treat, simply called “The Cookie.” Sure, it’s as delicious as we remember, but each cookie packs a whopping 310 calories and 18 grams of fat!

Épicerie Easter Sweets from Daniel Boulud: The French chef and his pastry team have a whole bunch of adorable sweets for Easter. Available online in the Épicerie store, you can order hand-painted chocolate eggs in Valrhona milk or dark chocolate, festive spring macarons, chocolate madelines, and even Daniel's interpretation of the classic marshmallow Peeps.

Wild Hibiscus Flowers in Syrup: This flowery product from Heart-Tee in Australia may sound a little unusual, but it’s made to compliment your favorite cup of tea, or to substitute the fruit juice in a pitcher of sangria.

Three Little Figs Spreads and Jams: We at The Daily Meal love experimenting with spreads, and the Three Little Figs has come out with a line of handmade fig jams to make your sandwiches, toast, and whatever you feel needs spreading, taste even better with flavors like Puddletown pub chutney, balsamic fresh fig, and French onion confit.

Quest Protein Snacks: Quest has created a new line of high-protein snacks for athletes and workout-buffs that proves protein snacks don’t just come in bar or powder form. They have released new high-protein peanut butter cups that are gluten-free, trans-fat free, and no added sugar. It’s not quite like a Reese’s but it’s definitely a change from the usual power bars.

Oscar Mayer Deli Fresh BOLD: Add some oomph to your lunch! Oscar Mayer lunch meat is going bold with the launch of their new packaged lunchmeats including: Italian style herb turkey breast, Cajun style turkey breast, maple honey ham, and chipotle-seasoned chicken breast.

Did you miss our last product round-up? Check out last week's list right here

Joanna Fantozzi is an Associate Editor with The Daily Meal. Follow her on Twitter @JoannaFantozzi


The Best Meal Kit Delivery Services For Decision-Free Cooking

Whether you are a busy parent, working professional, or just hate going to the grocery store and meal planning, meal kit delivery services can be a lifesaver. Having a service that spoon-feeds you meal ideas and ships ingredients and recipes to you weekly is a huge time-saver.

There are plenty of meal kit delivery services available and each takes its own unique spin on the concept. From vegan to Mediterranean to family-friendly, the options appear to be endless, which can make it hard to choose which option is best for your lifestyle.

To make it easier for you to decide, we rounded up the 8 best meal kit delivery services for decision-free cooking. Brush off your chef hat and apron, because getting dinner on the table just got a whole lot easier, and dare I say, fun!


10 Delicious Ideas for Cooking with Kohlrabi

If you've ever passed by kohlrabi at the farmer's market, you may have mistaken it for a radish, a giant Brussels sprout, or even a rutabaga. Sometimes referred to as a German turnip, kohlrabi comes from the Brassica oleracea family, which includes broccoli, cauliflower, kale, collard greens, and Brussels sprouts. It's a cool-weather crop that's at its best from early fall through spring. When shopping for this vitamin C-rich vegetable, choose kohlrabi with unblemished leaves and a bulb that's three to four inches in diameter the bulb should not appear cracked or overgrown. Leaves that are wilted are a sign that the vegetable is past its peak, but if they're still in their prime, they're completely edible.

Once you bring it home, cut off the leaves, wrap them in a damp paper towel, and place in a plastic bag. The leaves can be refrigerated for three to four days the bulb for several weeks. Although kohlrabi doesn't need to be peeled, the outer layer can taste tough so feel free to peel it with a heavy-duty vegetable peeler or a sharp paring knife. Kohlrabi either come in a bright green or reddish-purple color while they look different, they taste the same.

So, what do you do with knobby kohlrabi? Like other cruciferous vegetables, it can be roasted in the oven, like in this recipe for Roasted Kohlrabi with Buttered Hazelnuts, sliced into raw matchsticks for a crisp Kohlrabi, Apple, and Mint Slaw or Mizuna Salad with Kohlrabi and Pomegranate Seeds, or baked into salty Kohlrabi Chips. Keep it simple though. Its crunchy, slightly sweet flavor stands up on its own.


Holiday Coffee Cocktails with Springbok Coffee Roasters

Two things I really love in this world: coffee and fancy cocktails. And the folks at Charleston-based Springbok Coffee Roasters wanted to give you a little extra holiday cheer with some fun holiday cocktail recipes. Owner Jason Bell is a licensed Arábica Q Grader who roasts small-batch, hyper-local, artisan coffee for some of Charleston’s top coffee shops (Butcher & Bee, The Daily and Mercantile & Mash to name a few) with the mission of producing the highest quality morning brew possible.

After spending a lot more time at home this year, I’m sure many of you have become bored with your normal go-to holiday cocktails, so the below recipes, made with Springbok’s specialty coffee, provide a fresh take on three sweet sips.


A 7-Day, 1800-Calorie Meal Plan

We've mapped out a week's worth of breakfasts, lunches, dinners, and snacks.

Resolving to eat healthier sounds like a great idea until you learn diet after diet cuts out all your favorite foods and snacks. What if there was a step-by-step meal plan to guide you down your path to nutritious eating, complete with foods you actually want to enjoy? If that sounds enticing, you're in luck because we had a registered dietitian create this 1800-calorie meal plan that does just that. It relies on real, wholesome foods to keep you full and satisfied. You'll enjoy favorites like breakfast burritos, cheese and crackers, waffles, and chocolate, all while shedding up to two pounds per week.

Flexibility is the name of the game here. Swap any meal for another of the same type and enjoy as many calorie-free drinks (coffee, tea, water, etc.) as you want. Each day also includes two snacks under 150 calories and one 200 to 250 calorie indulgence , plus 50 to 100 "discretionary" calories . Use those to enjoy milk in your morning coffee, one 5-ounce glass of wine at night, or an extra serving of any veggies or fruit. Even with all of the treats, you can l ose up to two pounds per week and keep it up until you achieve your weight loss goal.

It's also worth noting that weight loss, health and body image are complex subjects &mdash before deciding to go on this diet, we invite you gain a broader perspective by reading our exploration into the hazards of diet culture.

These fiber-filled muffins are a great way to start the day. Whip up one batch and you'll have 18 to spread out over mornings and for snacks.

Load one medium baked sweet potato with 1/4 cup canned navy beans (rinsed and drained), 1/4 cup salsa, 1/4 cup low-sodium cheese, 1/2 cup 0% Greek yogurt, 1/4 avocado, and 1 tablespoon of chopped chives.

Mix sweet and spicy by skewering 1/2 cup pineapple chunks and sprinkling cayenne on top. Then add 1 tablespoon of coconut chips and 10 cashews. Pack a Peanut Butter Chocolate RXBAR Protein Bar and Enlightened Bada Bean Bada Boom Snack in your bag for later too.


So it's no secret that meal delivery services can be pricey, but Daily Harvest actually isn't too expensive. For 12 items (you get to pick from the smoothies, bowls, soups, and flatbreads), it will cost you about $90. That means each item is roughly $7.50, which is definitely more expensive than if you were to make meals at home, but is less than the average commercial meal. The convenience factor is also something to contribute to the cost.


Organic & Natural Product Round Up: Burt’s Bees, Whole Foods, Earth Fare + More

Here are a few Organic & Natural Product Deals that caught my eye this week:

  • Get a FREE sample ofBurt’s Bees lotion when you take a short quiz on Facebook. Thanks Coupon Cravings
  • Did you know that Whole Foods has printable coupons? These could help make some great deals when combined with manufacturer coupons.
  • Print a coupon here for Better Oats Oatmeal from Mom’s Best Naturals. Thanks Coupon Geek!
  • If you have an Earth Fare near you, you can use this coupon to get a FREE 3 lb bag of organic sugar with any $5 purchase. Thanks The Savings Lifestyle!
  • Mambo Sprouts is my favorite place to find printable coupons for organic foods. They have a coupon out right now for $3/3 Hain Celestial Products. Brands included are Spectrum, Arrowhead Mills, Imagine, Hain Pure Foods, Debole, and Sunspire. Combine this with the Whole Foods coupons and you could get some really great deals. Thanks Springs Bargains!
    has Zoe Organic Extra Virgin Olive Oil on sale for $15.40 for (2) 25.5 oz tins. Sign up for Subscribe & Save and it brings the price down to just $13.04! This product is available for Free Super Saver Shipping as well.

Find more Organic & Natural Product Deals here. Search for a variety of product coupons in My Coupon Database.

If you find this information useful, please consider subscribing to my RSS feed or email newsletter . Also, be sure to check out Stretching a Buck on Facebook . Thanks for visiting! Note: This post may contain affiliate links. View my disclosure policy here.


Meals By Mail: Which Meal Kit Delivery Service Is Right for You?

It seems like every other day we hear about a new meal kit delivery service. We’ve written in the past about the pros, cons, and ultimately the opportunities of convenient meal kits. With so many good options out there, how do you choose the one that’s right for you?

We took a look at the nuts and bolts of six meal-delivery services to see how they stack up. (There’s even one for smoothies!) The good news is that most of them have no-commitment options, so you can get a box or two and then switch services if it isn’t quite to your liking.

Be sure to tell us which ones you’ve tried and loved in the comments!

  • Plated: You’ll get a little bit more flexibility with Plated because you can choose just how many meals you get each week. Plated provides a list of seven meals and you can choose which ones you want to receive each week. The pricing is $12 per serving, so it’s a little bit more expensive than Blue Apron or Hello Fresh, but you have the option to order only a few meals if you want to. Plated also has a wide delivery area, claiming they deliver to 95 percent of the country.
  • Blue Apron: It’s likely that you think of Blue Apron first when you think of meal delivery services. They’ve grown quickly and have built a large fan base. Blue Apron offers two different plans: a two-person and a family plan. The two-person plan includes one shipment of three meals tailored to your dietary preferences, and costs $9.99 per serving, or $60 per week. The family plan is a bit more customizable. You can choose between two and four meals per week. Each delivery comes with two meals, so if you choose four meals per week, you’ll end up getting two deliveries. Each delivery of the family size is $8.74 per serving, or $70 for two meals and $140 for four meals. They have a wide delivery area as well, but are missing a big chunk in the middle of the country.

See what our editors thought when we tried out the service in our full review of Blue Apron.

  • Hello Fresh: This service works much the same as Blue Apron, you choose the size and type of box you want (classic or veggie), and you’ll get three meals delivered each week for either two or four people. Hello Fresh now has nationwide delivery, so no matter where you live in the U.S. you can try out the service. The pricing structure is also a little different, with the vegetarian meals at a lower price point. A classic box for two costs $69 and $129 for four servings, while the vegetarian box costs $59 for two people and $109 for four.
  • Forage: This service distinguishes itself from the others in the roundup by sourcing their recipes from restaurant chefs instead of an in-house culinary team. They also take things a step further by prepping some of the ingredients for you. Forage’s goal is to allow you to prep each meal in 20 minutes — just like a restaurant. Each serving is $15, and you can get two meals for two people each for $60 per week. The only downside is that Forage is only available in California and Nevada at this time.
  • Peach Dish: True to its name, Peach Dish is a Southern-inspired meal delivery box. It follows the same format as most of the others, but focuses primarily on Southern cuisine. Subscribers can get two meals per week in either two-serving or four-serving sizes. For two servings, you’ll pay $50 per week, and for four servings, you’ll pay $90. Peach Dish doesn’t give specific delivery zones on their site, but they do give shipping estimates for the Atlanta area and for the rest of the U.S.
  • Green Blender: Lest you think dinner is the only meal you can get delivered in a box, check out Green Blender, which delivers all the ingredients for five different smoothies each week. You’ll actually be able to make 10 smoothies because they give you enough for two servings of each. Each week’s box costs $49, and they deliver to the Northeast United States.

Have you tried any of these?

Kristin is the co-founder of Part Time Vegan and Silent Book Club. As a former editor at Real Simple, she is compulsively organized and loves solving people's problems. She has a weakness for desserts, especially ice cream.


EMeals

eMeals is one of the original online meal planning services, and from the volume of meal plans available, that&rsquos obvious. The service offers a huge variety of menus, from clean eating to low carb to heart healthy to crock pot to vegetarian. They even offer plans in partnership with Health, All You, and Paula Deen. eMeals costs $59.99 per year or $29.99 every three months. You can pay extra for lunch, breakfast, dessert, and special occasion plans.

  • Pros: With all the variety available, eMeals makes it easy to choose a meal plan that works for you and your family. They even offer store-centered plans that base recipes on what&rsquos on sale that week. Plus, you can swap plans when you want, making it easy to fit meal planning to that week&rsquos particular needs. eMeals will also export your grocery list to shopping apps like ClickList, which can be helpful.
  • Cons: With eMeals, you can&rsquot switch the serving sizes. The meals are set to either two to four or six to eight servings per meal with most plans, and you&rsquoll have to do the math to reduce or increase them yourself if needed.
  • Who it&rsquos for: If you don&rsquot mind cooking and want some flexibility with your meal planning, eMeals has the biggest variety available. You can easily switch to a 20-minute-meal or crock pot plan on a busy week, and then go back to your regularly-scheduled paleo or clean eating plan when life slows down.

$5 Meal Plan

At just $5 a month for the service, the $5 Meal Plan is super affordable. The recipes lean towards family-friendly comfort foods, but always include a health balance of fruits and veggies. The weekly meal plan comes with a grocery shopping list, as well as bonus desserts, drinks, or other treats. The plan also offers a weekly gluten-free plan option.

Also read: Fetch Review: Earn Rewards for Grocery Shopping

More recently, $5 Meal Plan has introduced a Meal Plan Builder tool. This is great for pickier families, as it lets you build your own meal plan based on the site&rsquos bank of cheap meals. Then, it will generate your shopping list for you.

  • Pros: This service is affordable, and it focuses on affordable meals. The plans take advantage of seasonal products and what&rsquos likely to be on sale. So most meals cost around $2 per person. The plan is also great in that it always includes at least one crock pot meal and one 20-minute meal per week. Many of the meals can also be prepped ahead of time for easier weeknight cooking.
  • Cons: The meals aren&rsquot customizable and neither are the recipes. (The website, however, offers a few six-week specialized menus, including a paleo option.) In other words, you can&rsquot bump up a four-person recipe to accommodate six people easily. You&rsquoll have to do the math–and adjust the grocery list–on your own.
  • Who it&rsquos for: The $5 Meal Plan is good for average-sized families who are neither super-picky nor super-adventurous. If you don&rsquot mind some cooking on weeknights and your main meal-planning goal is trimming that grocery budget, this might be the plan for you.

Once a Month Meals

This meal-planning service, which used to be known as Once a Month Mom, is so popular it&rsquos closed to new members right now. If you&rsquore interested, though, you can put your name on their waiting list and be notified when you can sign up again. This service costs $16 a month, or about $170 per year, and it has a unique selling point: all the meals can be prepped in advance and stashed in your freezer. You can cook once a month, and then just basically warm things up on most nights of the week. Now, instead of giving subscribers access to set menus, Once a Month Meals lets you build your own menu from their database of freezer-friendly recipes. Then it tells you what to buy and in what order to prep your meals for the most efficient freezer cooking day possible.

  • Pros: If you&rsquore just too busy to cook on a typical weeknight, this is a great service. It offers customizable menus that make it easy to change serving sizes for your meals. The service actually plans out your entire cooking day to a T, making cooking as efficient as possible.
  • Cons: At $16 per month, this is one of the more expensive services around, though it has more features. Cooking a full month&rsquos worth of meals in one day makes for one very long day and also requires that you can buy a month&rsquos worth of groceries at one time. Also, you&rsquove got to have a fairly large freezer to store all the meals.
  • Who it&rsquos for: This service is great for people who don&rsquot like cooking on weeknights, but can bring themselves to cook once a month. It&rsquos even better if you can team up with a friend, lighten the load, and split the meals for the month.

Plan to Eat

Unlike the above meal plans, Plan to Eat doesn&rsquot provide the recipes you do. The Plan to Eat app and online recipe planner collects your favorite recipes from anywhere. Then, you drag and drop your recipes onto your calendar-based meal planner. Plan to Eat then generates a grocery list for you.

  • Pros: It uses recipes you already know your family loves, which makes your life easier and your dinner more likely to get eaten. Plus, the grocery list it generates is interactive, so you can check off items as you pick them up during the week. At $4.95 per month or $39 per year, it&rsquos a pretty affordable option, too.
  • Cons: It doesn&rsquot do all the work for you, like some of these other services. You have to actually have a library of recipes your family enjoys to make this work!
  • Who it&rsquos for: This is best for people who don&rsquot mind cooking and have recipes they&rsquod love to eat, but who hate the list-making (and item-forgetting!) part of meal planning and grocery shopping. If you don&rsquot mind putting in a bit of extra work, it&rsquos a great option for streamlined meal planning.

The Six O&rsquoClock Scramble

At $1.44 per week for a two-year meal plan subscription, The Six O&rsquoClock Scramble is one affordable meal planning service! The service focuses on healthy meals that are quick to fix, and all the meals include side dishes. You can also customize meals for gluten free or vegetarian diets.

  • Pros: It&rsquos very affordable if you decide to opt for the two-year subscription, and even the one-year meal plan subscription at $2 per week comes in pretty low. With a focus on wholesome meals that are also easy to prepare, this is a great balance for families. Other reviewers have also noted that the weekly newsletter that comes with the service is helpful and interesting.
  • Cons: Adding new recipes to the pre-planned menu can be difficult, and customization isn&rsquot the easiest thing to do. And if you add a new recipe, you&rsquoll have to print a separate grocery list.
  • Who it&rsquos for: The Six O&rsquoClock Scramble is geared towards families with family-friendly recipes based on simple ingredients. If you&rsquore not too fussy about customizing weekly menus, this is a simple way to plan quick weeknight meals.

The Fresh 20

The unique angle of this meal planning service is that it focuses on twenty fresh, local ingredients per week. The Fresh 20 splits the difference between daily meal prep and monthly freezer cooking with a one hour per week prep period to make weeknight meals simpler to prepare. Currently, it offers classic, gluten free, vegetarian, kosher, dairy free, and paleo plans, as well as plans for one person. Each plan costs $79 per year or $14 per month.

  • Pros: With a focus on simple, fresh ingredients, The Fresh 20 is a healthy option. The one-hour prep period per week helps streamline meal prep each evening, too. When you pay for it annually, the plan is pretty cheap at just over $6.50 per month. You can also purchase specific plans, including dairy free, kosher, and six weeks&rsquo worth of lunches, for an additional fee.
  • Cons: You can&rsquot switch between plans without adding additional costs, and you can&rsquot change meal sizes easily with this one.
  • Who it&rsquos for: If you want both a great meal plan and fresh ingredients, this could be a good option. It&rsquos geared towards families who want tasty, easy meals, but who also want to reduce their environmental footprint.

Pepperplate

Pepperplate is another app that will hold all your recipes. You can create and edit your own or import them to the service by pasting in an URL. The app comes with unlimited library space for your recipes, and you can schedule them as needed. The app also lets you scale recipes, and will generate shopping lists based on your meal plan.

  • Pros: As a free app, it doesn&rsquot get much cheaper than this! If you already have beloved recipes you love to use, this is a great app for compiling them and making them simpler to use.
  • Cons: This is another app that doesn&rsquot do it all for you. With Pepperplate, you&rsquoll have to take time on the front end to save and import your favorite recipes, and you&rsquoll have to take the time to plan your menu each week.
  • Who it&rsquos for: Pepperplate is another good option for those who already have recipes they love on hand. And since it&rsquos free, it&rsquos great if you&rsquore on a super-tight budget that just doesn&rsquot have $5-$10 per month of wiggle room for a meal planning service.

Eat This Much

If you&rsquore on a specific, calorie-restricted diet, Eat This Much may be the meal-planning app you&rsquove been waiting for. It lets you put in how many calories you want to eat per day. Then you can build out your weekly meal plan with pre-made recipes and those that you add. You can track calories and your weight over time, as well. It lets you filter certain types of foods out of your meal plan, as well, which is great for low carb diets, vegetarians, and more.

  • Pros: The app has a free version, but you can use premium features, including leftover planning and automatic weekly meal planning, for $3.99 per month with an annual subscription. This app is great for planning meals specific to your dietary style, right down to the calories you eat. It also offers unique features like an option to plan your meals based on restaurants or pre-made meal options.
  • Cons: Family meal planning is part of the app&rsquos premium services, so it&rsquos not free. It also will only integrate personal nutrition targets for one person at a time.
  • Who it&rsquos for: If you want to follow a specific diet plan, either as a bodybuilder or someone who wants to lose or maintain weight, Eat This Much offers unique features you&rsquoll love. It&rsquos probably not the most family-friendly option on the market, though.

PlateJoy

The goal of PlateJoy is to help you be more joyful about your eating by providing you with meal plans that fit your life. When you sign up for an account, it will give you a quiz that lets the site customize a meal plan for your time constraints, eating preferences, and health goals. PlateJoy also offers a digital pantry, which keeps track of ingredients you should already have in your kitchen. And it automatically minimizes the number of ingredients on your grocery list to minimize waste.

  • Pros: With the customization quiz, PlateJoy is likely to give you everything you never knew you wanted in a meal plan. It&rsquos a good option if your family can all fit under the same time, health, and preference constraints.
  • Cons: At $99 for a 12-month subscription or $69 for a 6-month subscription, this one is on the more expensive end of our list. But, still, if it results in a meal plan you love, the cost could be worth your while.
  • Who it&rsquos for: This meal plan could be for just about anyone, since it offers the get-to-know-you quiz when you start your meal plan subscription and then bases your meal plan on your personalized answers.

CookSmarts

What if you really want to meal plan and eat at home more, but you don&rsquot really know much about cooking? In this case, CookSmarts might be for you. It includes helpful how-to cooking videos for beginning chefs, making it great for learning how to cook. Other features include weekend prep steps to ease your weeknight meal prep, automatic food waste reduction, and several diet options. It also has a free version that gives you access to three meal plans, so you can try it.

  • Pros: This is an excellent option that takes some of the stress out of learning to cook. At $6-$8 per month, it&rsquos not too expensive, either. And customizing your meals is easy, since each meal comes with a gluten-free, vegetarian, or paleo option. Your subscription also gets you access to the archives, so you can shop for a different plan if you don&rsquot like that week&rsquos.
  • Cons: CookSmarts doesn&rsquot offer as wide a variety of menu types as some of the options listed here.
  • Who it&rsquos for: This one is formulated specifically for beginning or inexperienced cooks who want to cook fresh meals and learn more about specific kitchen skills.

Healthy Eating

Yes, there are some healthy products in the store and restaurant if you know where to look.

Points values are calculated by Snack Girl and are provided for information only. Products are selected by Snack Girl and are not endorsed or sponsored by Weight Watchers International, Inc.

Refine your search

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Delicious Healthy Snacks and Treats: Product Round-Up

Snack Girl wishes that there were amazingly yummy snacks to be found at her local grocery store. Frequently, we have to look harder for the best snacks out there.

Starbucks Bistro Box: A Grab and Go Under 500 Calorie Lunch

Do you go to Starbucks in the AM to grab that cup of joe? Many people do including one of my best pals, Samantha.

A Tasty Low Calorie Bar With 50% of Your Daily Fiber

Snack Girl wishes that she liked packaged bars. Most of them are reaching for a nutrition halo that they simply don't deserve.

The Problem With Trail Mix Solved

Trail mix should be the perfect snack. It is portable and will stay fresh in your backpack for hours.

A Healthy Packaged Snack For Your Lunch Box

If your kids are like mine, they love packaged things above fresh things. Why.

Organic Tamari Roasted Almonds

When I saw these, I just HAD to try them. Could these be the perfect snack.

Sugar Free Gum Without Artificial Sweeteners or Colors? It Exists!

Sugar free gum is a great tool for helping you lose weight. AND, chewing a piece of gum (instead of a cookie) can help you relieve stress.

What Is Your Favorite Salsa?

Salsa is one of those rare food that gives you LOTS of flavor for very few calories. (Why, dear butter, haven't you learned from salsa?).

A Jello Makeover: Cool Cups

Healthy packaged snacks are incredibly hard to find. The "snack" aisle is filled with stuff, but much of it is just plain junk food.

Delicious Gluten-Free Cereal With The Ingredients You Love (Giveaway)

Snack Girl wastes a lot of time in the cereal aisle. It takes FOREVER to look at all the labels to try to understand what I am truly buying.

Love Breakfast Sausage but Hate Jimmy Dean? Try This!

Snack Girl is a mostly vegetarian website because I have mixed feelings about eating meat and it is SO easy to create yummy snacks with fruits and vegetables. 2SVDVERCAWM2

Makeover Frozen Pizza into Super Healthy Pizza

Some of my readers make whole wheat pizza dough, homemade tomato sauce, own a pizza stone, and create amazing pies in their oven. Thank you for reading Snack-Girl, Martha Stewart.

Are Canned Peaches A Healthy Snack?

Snack Girl is seriously missing her peaches. Summer seems years away.

The Benefits of Cheese Sticks

The nice thing about individually packaged food is that you know exactly how many calories you are going to inhale.

A Magical and Healthy Packaged Snack

Snack Girl has a confession to make. She has begun to receive MANY snack samples in the mail.

Need Some Intense Dark Twilight Delight?

Since this is a family blog, you KNOW I am talking about dark chocolate. Snack Girl was cruising through the candy aisle when she found these.

A Low Cal Fudge Snack That Works

The ice cream aisle is flooded with low calorie choices. Last week, I shared one of my favorites - Haagen Dazs small cups.

A Healthy Snack Friend In The Ice Cream Aisle

Snack Girl tends to avoid the frozen foods aisle. Why? Well, when she sees the 2 for $5 Ben & Jerry's she gets weak in the knees.

Don't Forget This Classic

Out of fresh fruit? Can't make it to the store.

Lessons From a Coconut

I was driving my minivan packed with soccer kids, drinking a pina colada. when I woke up.

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