Other Sellers on Amazon
+ Free Shipping
+ $3.99 shipping
Clean-Eating Breakfasts and Lunches Made Simple: 75 Flavorful and Nutritious Recipes that Ditch Processed Ingredients Paperback – August 20, 2019
|New from||Used from|
Explore your book, then jump right back to where you left off with Page Flip.
View high quality images that let you zoom in to take a closer look.
Enjoy features only possible in digital – start reading right away, carry your library with you, adjust the font, create shareable notes and highlights, and more.
Discover additional details about the events, people, and places in your book, with Wikipedia integration.
Ask Alexa to read your book with Audible integration or text-to-speech.
Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number.
Frequently bought together
Customers who viewed this item also viewed
“As a working mom, I am always looking for healthy meals that can be prepped for the busy week ahead and Lacey is the expert I trust for those ideas. Working parents, take note! You will use the heck out of this book.”
―Hilah Johnson, creator of the YouTube channel Hilah Cooking and author of Learn To Cook
“Lacey’s book is a rich collection of tasty, easy, wholesome meals. If you want to eat well and feel good cooking at home, this one’s for you.”
―Maggie Zhu, creator of Omnivore’s Cookbook
“I love how fast Lacey’s healthy, delicious dishes come together. Each and every recipe shines with her thoughtful approach to preparing beautiful food that supports a healthy lifestyle. Her book will leave you feeling nourished and satisfied.”
―Holly Erickson, blogger at The Modern Proper
About the Author
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
Even though the author says clean eating in the title, it does include ingredients that are not whole foods, such as yogurt, baking powder, or processed meats that are uncured. The book pretty much reads like I eat now: low on the dairy, flour and sugar.
The pictures are beautiful and I have several pages marked and yellow corn meal on my next shopping list. I got the book because of the sauce on the cover. When I was losing the weight on Whole30, I didn't like the dressing recipes because they contained raw egg. I was very pleased that there are over a dozen sauces for my homemade street food that I have once a week. I have tried three of the sauce recipes and I was extremely pleased with the outcome. With the sauces, I had the ingredients, I just never thought of mixing different ones with my Greek yogurt. I did the spicy sauces with my refried bean and the cucumber one with my chicken last night.
The picture is of the dark chocolate bars on page 91-92 I made this afternoon. While mine don't look perfect like the picture, they taste yummy.
The author uses logic and common sense with the recipes because no eating plan is perfect. Unless you're hardcore vegan, you're going to have to have processed food in your life. This book uses whole foods for the majority of the recipes and only a few processed products like protein powder. There is little use of honey, maple syrup or cheese, but they are there. I was surprised that ham is the ingredient for one breakfast meal. That's another point, you can substitute. I don't eat pig so I'm going to substitute with uncured turkey bacon. I can substitute a lot of the ingredients if they're not in my pantry, but most are.
They only drawback is the binding. I do have a home copy machine so I just copy pages in a book and hang it on my cabinet with painter's tape. This way the book stays clean; Betty Crocker's binder did it best. It is hard to keep the book open while using and it was hard to copy the pages to hang up. I will say the book is sturdy.
I really recommend this book. If you're tired of being thirty from all the oversalted processed foods in your life, this book is a great start.
One thing that you should understand right off the bat - many of the household ingredients that you use daily are highly refined or processed foods. White sugar and bleached white flour are just two that come to mind, though there are countless more. One of the very first things I noticed about this book is the reliance on less common alternatives like coconut sugar which appears in multiple recipes. Another is unsweetened almond milk, though this one can be found in most grocery stores anymore. Regardless, the recipes will likely require changing out the contents of your pantry.
Many of the recipes are a bit complex and require more time, effort and ingredients than more "mainline" equivalents. This is true of most types of books like this, whether they're whole food cookbooks, vegan or other similar lifestyle books.
There are a surprising number of sections into which the recipes are divided, and while that complicates the book a bit it does make finding recipes again easier. Probably my favorite chapter is on the overnight oats recipes, which has a few interesting ideas and the ones I have tried have worked.
This is not a cookbook for the lazy person, and it does require some investment in ingredients most home kitchens don't regularly stock. That said, it does provide a decent set of recipes that will get you away from highly refined, prepackaged foods.