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Chili warms you from the inside out and is great for any winter day. Make a lot of this vegan chili recipe and you can take the leftovers for lunch the next day.


1/2 teaspoon turmeric
1/3 teaspoon cumin
1/3 teaspoon dried oregano
2 tablespoons olive oil
1 dried bay leaf
1 large yellow onion – diced
4 cloves of garlic – minced
5 small or 2 large carrots – diced
3 pieces of celery with leaves – diced
1 green pepper – diced
1 12-ounce can diced tomatoes
1 chipotle pepper in adobo sauce – seeded and minced
4 cups of vegetable or chicken broth
1 cup black beans – cooked
1 cup pinto beans – cooked
1 cup kidney beans – cooked

Salt and pepper to taste
Optional Garnish:1 Avocado
A dollop of créme fresh
Sprinkle of Mexican Cheese


Heat olive oil, turmeric, cumin and oregano in a large pot for two minutes on medium heat.
Add in onions and garlic and cook for a few minutes (do not brown).
Throw in carrots, celery, green pepper, and bay leaf and cook for another ten minutes.
If the vegetables are sticking to the bottom of the pan, add a little water.
Once veggies are soft, add in diced tomatoes, vegetable or chicken broth and chipotle pepper.
Bring to a boil and then simmer for about 45 minutes.
Then, add the beans and simmer for another 15-20 minutes.
Add salt and pepper to taste. Serve with your favorite chili toppings.

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Worlds best NUTRITION super fan right here

Sweet potatoes vs. potatoes: A nutritional debate fueled by misinformation, baseless ‘superfood’ obsessions, and carbohydrate phobias. Here’s how these tubers compare — and why both deserve a place in your diet.


A few years back, some crazy nutrition enthusiasts decided to figure out whether white or sweet potatoes were “healthier”.

One group compared the glycemic index and load of sweet potatoes vs. potatoes. They suggested that since white potatoes tend to be higher, they should be avoided.

Another group suggested that sweet potatoes are a vitamin A ‘superfood’, putting them way ahead of their white potato competitors.

And, of course, the carbophobes had their own take: All potatoes should be avoided because they’re too high in carbs and all those carbs will mess with your insulin regulation and cause fat gain.

Nonsense, all of it.

Both white and sweet potatoes, when eaten as part of a balanced and intentional diet, provide a fantastic array of nutrients while contributing to the satiety and deliciousness of any meal.

Check out this infographic to learn more about white and sweet potatoes, and why you should consider including both in your diet. (You can even download them for your printer or tablet).

Want to share this with family, friends, and clients? Click here to download the infographic and print it out, or save it on your tablet.

For an even more comprehensive take on this topic, check out our accompanying article, “Sweet vs. regular potatoes: Which are really healthier?”.

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The post Sweet potatoes vs. potatoes: Which are really healthier? [Infographic] appeared first on Precision Nutrition.