Passover begins this year on Friday April 22. Though it can be daunting trying to figure out what to eat, try getting creative this Passover!
Here is a great list of Healthy Passover Breakfast Recipes by greatist.
Store-bought kosher-for-Passover cereal tastes okay—if you like the taste of cardboard. Avoid starting the morning with a gag-fest and try this DIY granola featuring walnuts (which pack a healthy-fat punch), honey, and dried fruit. Add it to protein-rich yogurt or milk or just bag it and munch on it as a snack.
The word “porridge” always reminds me of the story of Goldilocks, but something tells me those bears weren’t the quinoa-eating type. This recipe is sort of like French toast in a bowl, since it combines milk, sugar, cinnamon, maple syrup, and nuts. Those watching their sugar intake can go easy on the brown sugar. (Note: There’s some debate over whether quinoa is kosher for Passover, so this recipe might not suit everyone’s style of observance.)
This rendition of matzo brie (Yiddish for "fried matzo") is more sweet than savory, but it’s still nutritious enough to meet our criteria for a healthy Passover meal, and the recipe’s pretty easy to follow. Bananas, pecans, milk, and maple syrup add a hefty dose of potassium, protein, and calcium to traditional matzo brei (Those watching their sugar intake can use less syrup.).
It wouldn’t be a Passover morning without the smell of egg-y matzo sizzling in a frying pan. Traditional matzo brei calls for a lot of eggs and butter, and not much else. But the classic recipe is easily green-ified (and at least a little health-ified) thanks to superfood spinach, which packs a ton of antioxidants, vitamins, and minerals.
Bagels with cream cheese and lox are off-limits during Passover, but this dish seems like it would go perfectly with a piece of matzo and cream cheese (otherwise known as “shmear”). The photo’s enough to make our mouths water in expectation of a protein- and omega-3-packed morning treat.
Passover falls right at the start of spring, so it’s the perfect time to celebrate the return of greens like asparagus and sugar snap peas. Don’t worry about blandness—fresh dill, lemon, and black pepper keep things flavorful.
Shakshuka’s an Israeli egg dish that’s just as tasty for breakfast as it is for dinner. Adding spinach and feta cheese makes it a little more omelet-y, while spices like superfood cinnamon, cumin, and coriander add a powerful punch of flavor (and some super nutrients). We can see this breakfast going well with a piece of matzo drizzled with olive oil and a sprinkling of Zaatar (an Israeli spice).
Let’s admit it: Passover breakfasts are pretty much all about eggs. But this pancake recipe’s the perfect way to add some healthy variety into our diets so we don’t turn into a giant yolk by the end of the holiday. Almond meal, tapioca flour, and a bit of butter form the base of this tasty (swap in unsweetened applesauce for the butter if you want to cut down on sugar). Serve ’em up to friends and fam and top with fresh berries for someadded nutrients and that extra “wow” factor.
A surprising combination of ingredients are featured in this recipe for slightly sweeter ’cakes. We’re talking raisins and cottage cheese in the batter and sour cream and honey in the topping. Slap two (or three) on a plate for a hearty, protein-packed breakfast or save one for a mid-day snack.
This mom-approved recipe uses almond flour in place of regular flour, plus wholesome ingredients like honey and olive oil. We’ll see if we can restrict ourselves to just one potassium-packed slice...
For more recipes visit: http://greatist.com/health/34-healthy-passover-recipes