These Crispy Sage Potatoes are my favorite way to enjoy the humble spud. This flavorful one-pan dish comes together quickly and presents beautifully, with or without the purple sage blossoms – they’re not required!
Are you looking for more ways to support your gut health? Or maybe you’re feeling a bit run-down and in need of an immunity boost? How about a sweet treat that actually packs big bang-for-your-buck?
Then let me introduce: Ginger-Turmeric Kefir Gummies
A lusciously creamy dairy-free hot ‘chocolate’ alternative that will warm you to your core. Free of caffeine, sugar (or any added sweetener), full of healthy fats and gut-nourishing ingredients, you’ll savour every sip.
First things first, if you’re American like myself, then you know the word ‘biscuit’ as a savory muffin that you eat with butter or gravy. Here in Australia however, ‘biscuit’ is defined by the British definition, meaning a sweet cookie.
Every year, Anzac Day falls on April 25th, and these biscuits are the traditional cookie served to remember the brave soldiers that landed on Gallipoli this day back in 1915 during the First World War. It’s been said that these biscuits (‘bikkies’) were sent by women back home to their soldiers abroad, but after a little more research it seems this might not have been the case. Never-the-less these cookies originated around this time, either as a way to feed the soldiers, or as a means of raising money for the tropes. Made with ingredients that would hold together through long-haul shipping and without eggs so they’d store and keep well for many months.
“These are literally the tastiest cookies I’ve ever eaten” – Mr SoleFire
(and he eats his fair share of cookies, mind you)
I first posted my recipe for Paleo Anzac Biscuits back in 2010. They are still a crowd pleaser today, and every year my partner makes such proclamations as the one above. If you’re after a nut-free version of these tasty biscuits, get my AIP Anzac Recipe here.
The Anzac Biscuit, known as the wartime biscuit, comes out every year around Anzac Day as a way to honor the Anzac Soldiers of the First World War. It’s been said that these biscuits were sent by women back home to their soldiers abroad. Made without eggs, these biscuits would hold together through shipping and wouldn’t spoil for many months.