Vegetarian Journal's Foodservice Update

Vegetarian Journal's Foodservice Update
Healthy Tips and Recipes for Institutions
Volume XII, Number 1                Spring 2006

Raw Foods in a Nutshell


What do raw/living foodists eat?

Although there are personal variations, raw foodists eat all fruits, vegetables, sprouts, nuts, seeds, grains, sea vegetables, and other organic/natural foods that have not been processed. To prepare ingredients for their meals, most raw foodists soak, chop, purée, and dry or sprout nuts, seeds and grains.

How can you tell if something is an acceptable raw food ingredient?

Most fresh foods that have not been processed in any way are usually acceptable.

What do raw foodists drink?

Purified or distilled water (never water from the tap or municipal supply), freshly made juice, preferably squeezed and consumed right away, and fresh coconut juice are acceptable. Raw milks may be pressed from soaked oats, grains, or rice or ground nuts. Naturally fermented or dried tea leaves, herbs, or flowers may be sun-brewed into teas.




Excerpts from the Spring 2006 Issue:
Raw Foods
Raw Foods in a Nutshell
Vegan Tidbits
Food Service Hotline
Vegetarian Quantity Recipes
- Cashew Smoothie
- Cashew Milk
- Raw Walnut Pate
- Zucchini "Pasta" With Herbed Tomato Sauce
- Butternut Squash Soup
 

Return to the main Food Service page (Vegetarian Journal's FoodService Update and Quantity Cooking Information with links to each issue).


For the complete issue, please subscribe to the magazine. To subscribe to Vegetarian Journal's Foodservice Update, click here and check "Add 1 year Foodservice Update for $10 more" on whatever subscription form you choose.



The Vegetarian Resource Group Logo © 1996-2014 The Vegetarian Resource Group
PO Box 1463, Baltimore, MD 21203
(410) 366-8343   Email: vrg@vrg.org

Last Updated April 27, 2006

The contents of this website and our other publications, including Vegetarian Journal, are not intended to provide personal medical advice. Medical advice should be obtained from a qualified health professional. We often depend on product and ingredient information from company statements. It is impossible to be 100% sure about a statement, info can change, people have different views, and mistakes can be made. Please use your own best judgment about whether a product is suitable for you. To be sure, do further research or confirmation on your own.

Web site questions or comments? Please email vrg@vrg.org.