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Sugar Free Dessert Recipes [Kindle Edition]

Chef Goodies
3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)

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Book Description

This recipe book focuses only on sugar free desserts. A total of 40 recipes from cakes and tortes to cookies, cheesecake and mousses or custards. Although these recipes are sugar free, they still taste great, even for the pickiest eaters.

Product Details

  • File Size: 1201 KB
  • Print Length: 86 pages
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #444,769 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
Everyone wants dessert whether they should or not. So, creative books such as this help to save your body unnecessary inflammation from too much sugar and still have a treat.

While a lot of artificial sweeteners such as aspartame, should not be consumed, the natural plant sugar substitutes like Stevia, Truvia, erythritol and Xylitol can be a big help and very safe for us to use. I know they can cause some bloating if you overdo it in one day for your system's tolerance but there are a LOT of healthy foods that cause gas and bloating and no one ever recommends never eating them, do they.

All sugar can become an alcohol. Look what happens to the sugar carbs in grains and fruits that are made into wine, beer and whiskeys.

In fact, there is research that proves Xylitol kills the mouth bacteria that damage and ruin heart valve leaflets. That seems like a BIG benefit to me.

Also, Xylitol has been proven to reduce the number of inner ear infections in children who chew sugar-free gum. These are the kinds of routine infections that can reduce or eliminate a child's ability to hear. That sounds like a BIG benefit to me.

Xylitol does NOTHING to reduce, destroy or have any effect on healthy, friendly gut flora used to digest food or synthesize vitamins in the gut. In general, is an extremely safe product to use. If you have a copy of "Wheat Belly" by Dr. William Davis, he explains the entire history of sweeteners in his book.

If you want more info on this, Google Xylitol and bacteria and read the research for yourself. The research of dentists has done more to save our bodies from some significant disease processes such as the relationship between tooth decay and damage to heart valve leaflets plus loss of hearing in children. They have found no deleterious effects of Xylitol.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Delicious desserts without the sugar! January 14, 2014
By Vickie
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
Think you’ll miss making desserts without real sugar? Not with this cookbook. In this selection of desserts, I found some delicious recipes like chocolate cake, chocolate chip cookies, and lemon bars—all without a lot of carbs!

With substitutions like almond meal, coconut flour, and sweeteners such as Xylitol and erythritol, many of my favorite desserts are now low carb! Do yourself a favor and try some of them--and be sure to try the cherry pie recipe—it is fabulous!

If cutting back on sugars is something you are striving to do like I am, I would say be sure and check out this cookbook. There is a great assortment of dessert recipes here and once you taste them, if you are like me, you will not miss the taste of regular white sugar at all!
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
...and the choice of cover picture shows such a HUGE insulin spiking serving suggestion that I wonder if the author has a clue what they are talking about! (that is a very HIGH CARB cover picture!)

While the recipes look reasonable on the surface, the lack of knowing just how many carbs or calories are in each serving makes a book like this rather useless to those who need to count carbs..

Additionally, the recipes use sugar alcohols, xylitol and erythritol, which are to be avoided for several reasons.
1. They have the same blood sugar impact on your insulin as regular sugar, so you gain NOTHING by substituting them.
2, Since they are not completely absorbed, they can ferment in the intestines and cause bloating, gas, or diarrhea.
3. Because they are also carbohydrates, they also trigger insulin production, which proteins and fats do not.
4. Xylitol inhibits bacterial growth in the mouth, which is why it is often found in chewing gum... BUT while that looks like a good thing, THINK about that for a moment.. Our bodies are designed TO have bacteria living there...GOOD bacteria. And if a food KILLS anything, can that be considered a good thing to put in your body?.

Even sucralose (Splenda) is not as good as people claim.. While it does go unnoticed by the pancreas and does not trigger an insulin response in its PURE FORM, it is not sold in its pure form at all! It's about 600 times sweeter than sugar and it needs a "carrier" to dilute it in order to be used... and that carrier happens to be made up of dextrose and maltodextrin which are just fancy words for "sugar", so a packet of Splenda has about one gram of carbohydrates and a cup has 24 grams....AND now triggers an insulin response... so don't be fooled by the Sucralose claims...
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More About the Author

Wendy Wright, aka Chef Goodies, is the author of several recipe books including Cooking with Apples, Slow Cooker Chicken Recipes, Cast Iron Cooking, Dump Cake Recipe Book, Slow Cooker Desserts, and The Great Pumpkin Recipe Book. She has had a passion for cooking since she was a young child, and continues to enjoy spending time in her kitchen cooking and baking for her husband and two sons. Wendy is also the owner of, a blog for home cooks that includes recipes, cooking tips, and much more.


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