Sponsored: Celiac disease and gluten sensitivity
Question: What’s the difference between celiac disease and gluten sensitivity?
Sponsored: What to do with a can of cranberry sauce
Like many of you I bought some extra cans of whole berry cranberry sauce at my Ingles Market. So then I started thinking—what can I do with it besides making cranberry sauce?
Sponsored: Are brown eggs healthier?
Question: My friend thinks that brown eggs are better for her. Is that true?
Sponsored: Uses for canned pumpkin
Question: What Can you do with a Can of Pumpkin?
Question: My doctor has told me I have "prediabetes" - what does this mean?
Sponsored: How to Remain a "free-range" Older Adult
As we age many of us want to remain independent ("free-range") and healthy for as long as possible. Our nutritional and physical status play a big role in this. If you are elderly or if you have elderly friends, relatives or neighbors - here are some things to think about and watch for. Talk to your health care provider about:
Sponsored: What should I look at on the Nutrition Facts panel?
The first thing you should pay attention to on the Nutrition Facts panel (the black and white panel on the side or back of an item) is the SERVING SIZE. The Nutrition Facts panel represents a breakdown of the nutrition of an item for a specific serving.
Sponsored: Halloween treats
For fun Halloween treats and more, visit ingles-markets.com/recipes.
Sponsored: Ingredient Intelligence
Have you ever been cooking or baking and unintentionally left out or forgotten an ingredient? Sometimes missing that one crucial ingredient can ruin a dish or a baked product. A recipe is a little like a performance in a theatre; each ingredient has a role or a purpose. Without that ingredient you may end up with a failed dish or baked item or one that disappoints in terms of quality.
Sponsored: Winter squash
This is the season of “winter squash.” Winter Squash like acorn, spaghetti squash, hubbard, kabocha, delicata, butternut and pumpkin are the hard skinned cousins to summer squash (zucchini and yellow squash). Winter squash come in a variety of colors and sizes and make a beautiful fall display — but are also nutritious and delicious to eat.