Meet the tahini miso paste that you can use to make ~ any ~ roasted vegetable taste delicious
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Add these Tahini Miso Covered Cauliflower Steaks to your menu!
You can enjoy this recipe as an entree with a side of protein, greens, and maybe some grains/carbohydrates or as a side dish — regardless of how you enjoy it, the star of the show is really the tahini miso sauce.
What Is Miso?
Let’s talk about this fermented kinda funky umami paste made from soybeans and mold called koji (Aspergillus oryzae from soybeans, barley, or rice) — sounds good right? Miso is traditionally used in Japanese cooking and used for its health benefits and delicious umami taste.
But wait, there are nutrients and things that make you feel good in this funky paste! Miso contains probiotics, phosphorus, manganese, copper, vitamin K, and a variety of B vitamins.
Miso can be fermented for weeks and sometimes years depending on the brand and type, which lends itself to containing bacteria, probiotics. We know probiotics (good bacteria) are so important for creating a healthy microbiome and digestive function.
The great thing about miso is you can use it in so many ways from adding it to a simple salad dressing, a broth to make you feel good, a paste for roasting vegetables with, marinade, hummus, and the list go on. I love adding miso to dressings and sauces because it creates this creamy texture without doing anything laborious to achieve it.
One thing to keep in mind when you’re purchasing miso is the color, in a nutshell, the darker the color miso the bolder the flavor which is great for hearty soups and stews. This is due to the time it’s been fermenting versus the lighter-colored misos which are slightly sweet and perfect for dressings, sauces, and even desserts.
Learn how you can nourish your body at each meal by creating a Foundational Five Nourish Meal.
Our Foundational Five system supports you in nourishing your physical body so you can learn what to eat, which is the first step in mindful eating. The remainder is knowing how to eat and to experience your food positively.
Eating in this way supports your physical body on a cellular level ensuring you’re consuming the nutrients you need to have a sharp focus, calm digestion, lasting energy, sound sleep, and vibrant long-term health.
Here are the following Foundational Five Elements in this recipe:
1 • Non-starchy Carbohydrate
2 • Starchy Carbohydrate
- Serve with grains, legumes, or potatoes
3 • Healthy Fat
4 • Protein
- Serve with a protein of your choice
5 • Flavor Factor
- Salt and pepper
- Lime juice
- Gluten-free soy sauce