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Naturally Skinny: 100 Organic Recipes Under 350 Calories Kindle Edition

34 customer reviews

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Length: 112 pages Word Wise: Enabled

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Product Details

  • File Size: 333 KB
  • Print Length: 112 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publication Date: August 30, 2011
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B005KB9IB6
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #498,755 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

35 of 37 people found the following review helpful By A. Attaguile on October 7, 2011
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Okay, anyone can publish an "organic" cookbook by putting the word "organic" in front of every ingredient. However, I'm giving this a 5-star rating simply because the recipes are so great!

I first made the Whole Grain Pancakes. I used all of the ingredients listed (minus the "organic) and then entered the recipe in MyFitnessPal so I could accurately measure the calories. The book...182 calories. MFP...183 calories. I tried this with several recipes and the calories were pretty much on target.

The ingredients she used for the dishes can be found in any supermarket, and that's always a big plus. I've purchased several other "low-cal" cookbooks that ended up collecting dust simply because I couldn't find the ingredient and if I did, it was usually way expensive.

The dishes are delicious. I love the way everything is broken up by category. She includes a "sides" category, with the caloric value pretty low. I can create an entire meal simply by choosing something from each category, and I love that I can compensate in one area (say, the main course) and then be able to choose a higher-calorie desert (although we usually have deserts listed as an after-dinner snack).

Yes, it was a little irritating to constantly read "organic" in front of every ingredient but for the price I paid ($4.99 Kindle edition), this really was well-worth it. My husband likes the fact that he's not regulated to the same breakfasts each day just to keep the calorie count down. At $4.99, this was a steal!
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53 of 61 people found the following review helpful By J. Rosenberger on December 11, 2011
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I bought this book after looking at reviews for some of the Hungry Girl books. There were several complaints about her use of artificial sweeteners, and one review recommended this book instead. OK, I thought, I'll try that one instead, since I don't like using loads of artificial ingredients. I wish I hadn't, however. Half of the recipes in this book are common sense things that anyone could come up with (see the other review with the example of the spinach omelet recipe). The other half have loads of ingredients and are things I am not likely to make (am I really going to stick a pint of cherry tomatoes in a blender to MAKE tomato soup?). Also, as mentioned in the other review, there are numerous typos, at least in the Kindle version. You can tell what's intended by reading the recipe, but it's annoying to have to take the extra step. Some of the recipes are a bit time-intensive, and some call for ingredients that I don't believe actually exist. Is there such a thing as "organic tuna"? Those guys swim free in the ocean, right? How does anyone know what they've been eating? And what exactly is a "can" of tuna? There is no size given, and there is quite a variety of can sizes for tuna in most grocery stores. It would also be helpful if there were hints about brands, since some of the ingredients are unusual. "Organic frozen mixed berries" is one. Could I have a hint of what I'm looking for when I go to the store?

The author seems to have used her word processor to do a search and replace on a regular recipe book to insert the word "organic" in front of every noun. Why is organic important? What ingredients are most important to have organic versions of, and which ones can you use the conventional type instead? There's no info on this at all.
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17 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Dan and Sarah Franklin on August 10, 2011
Format: Paperback
I love Naturally Skinny! I have a bent towards organic and extremely healthy foods (we have a garden, we eat only grass-fed beef, etc). So many of the titles out there ignore the healthier ingredients and focus only on the diet themselves. You should STACK YOUR EATING ADVANTAGES! If you're going to lose weight and eat specific foods, why not get the very BEST of those foods while you lose weight? You therefore get the healthy vitamins and minerals, and you don't get all the junk, such as the pesticides (and whatever else the food we get from across the border sends our way). This isn't a little fluff pamphlet, this is a big volume, over 100 pages, jam-packed with eating ideas that are healthy to get your body slimmed down but in a manner that is good for you.
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17 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Leigh on October 2, 2011
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I couldn't wait to get my hands on the Naturally Skinny 100 organic recipes under 350 calories book. I have been trying to change my eating habits and now my family is ready to join me and I can finally stop eating microwave meals! My problem has always been that I do not have a good understanding of portion control or healthy cooking and how to substitute bad foods with healthier ones... I have to have a recipe to follow. So, I was pretty excited to get this book since it seemed to have a good mix of recipes: breakfast, lunch, dinner, deserts and appetizers. I also ordered the Betty Crocker 300 Calorie cook book at the same time. So, anytime I get a new cookbook the first thing I do is sit down with my post-it notes and start marking the recipes that I want to fix. I was very disappointed and became more disappointed the further I read in the book. I am not sure what I was expecting based on the title as far as 'organic' goes... it just has the word 'organic' in front of each ingredient. Example: shredded organic cheese, organic eggs, organic salsa, organic pumpkin (from a can). I guess I was expecting to have the recipes tell me why I was looking for organic cheese vs. regular store bought cheese - what is the difference between the two and what is the health advantages or how to bake pumpkin vs. buying store bought. Also, the recipes have several mistakes in them, the recipe for Whole Wheat Chicken and Black Bean Burritos calls for 'Juice of one organic', ok... juice of one organic WHAT? The Spinach Omelet calls for '2 Organic milk' once again I am not sure what that is....
Here is example of one of the recipes:
Spinach & Egg Skillet Breakfast.
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