Whole Grain Pancakes

Whole grain is a phrase you’ll find on many packaged items.  But no matter how bold and colorful the front of the label might be, you won’t know how truly whole your food is without reading the back of the label.  And your best bet for truly buying whole foods is to buy items that don’t have any labels at all.

These pancakes truly use the whole grain.  I like to use two grains per pancake recipe.  The first is buckwheat, because it has a thick, gelatinous quality that helps the pancakes hold together beautifully.  For the second grain, I use whatever is in my cupboard: brown rice, quinoa, amaranth, spelt.  Cover all the grains in water and a dash of apple cider vinegar before bed (this removes the phytic acid and increases the bioavailability of nutrients for you), blend up with a little water the next morning, and you have a truly delicious and nutritious pancake batter.

Like many recipes, this one is a canvas.  The most basic recipe is just grains and water- and it’s delicious.  I like to throw in flaxseeds which help the batter to bind and add a ton of nutrition in the form of omega-3 fatty acids and estrogen balancing lignans.  If you want a caramelized, golden color, you need to add a little sugar.  You can achieve this by blending them up with a banana (and you’ll have banana pancakes!) or a healthy drizzle of maple syrup.  To balance out the sugar, it’s lovely to add a little spice.  I like cinnamon, but you could just as easily throw in a pinch of cardamom, vanilla, nutmeg or clove.  A heaping teaspoon of baking powder makes the batter light and fluffy.

And then there’s maca powder.  You’ll notice that in the recipe I include it as an optional ingredient.  I hesitated with whether to include it here, as vegan food is often criticized for being elitist and unattainably exotic.  Maca is not an everyday ingredient, but I do use it in my kitchen and it gave these pancakes a delicious, malty flavor and fantastic fluffy texture.  I’ll leave it up to you decide if you’d like to invest in a bag.

Maca powder is an adaptogenic herb, meaning it helps your body adapt to stress by balancing your hormones. This study found that not only did taking maca appear to support with balancing hormones in early post-menopausal women, but it may help to increase bone density.  Maca is also a particularly great addition if you or your loved ones have adrenal fatigue, issues with your thyroid, or hormonal imbalances.  How’s that for breakfast?

Love and Pancakes,

 

 

Whole Grain Pancakes

Adapted from Sarah Britton's Revolutionary Pancakes

  • 1/2 cup buckwheat
  • 1/2 cup whole grain (buckwheat, brown rice, oat groats, etc.)
  • 1 teaspoon apple cider vinegar OR lemon juice
  • 2 tablespoon flaxseeds
  • pinch sea salt
  • 1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
  • 1 banana OR 2 tablespoons maple syrup
  • 2 tablespoons maca powder (optional)
  • water or non-dairy milk, to blend
  • 1/2 tablespoon baking powder
  • refined coconut oil, for frying
  • For serving: maple syrup, fresh berries, toasted coconut, roasted pumpkin seeds, etc.
  1. The night before you want your pancakes, soak your whole grains by covering them in fresh water and adding 1 teaspoon of an acidic medium (vinegar or lemon juice).
  2. The morning you want to make your pancakes, drain and rinse your soaked grains. You may notice a bit of gelatinous coating from the buckwheat. That's totally normal and safe. Just rinse it away.
  3. Transfer your grains to a blender. Add flaxseed, salt, cinnamon, sweetener, maca powder (if using) and 1/2 cup of water. Blend on high until totally smooth.
  4. Look at your batter. Is it too thick? If so, add a little more water about 1 tablespoon at a time until a thick, but pourable consistency is achieved.
  5. Add baking powder and stir briefly, just to incorporate.
  6. In a frying pan, heat a knob of coconut oil over medium heat. Pour a few tablespoons of batter into the pan to create a pancake. Cook until the edges look dry and brown and many bubbles have formed (about 3-4 minutes). Flip and cook an additional 1-2 minutes. Remove from the pan. Continue until all the batter has been used.
  7. Serve with your desired toppings.

Notes

For a gluten-free diet, use gluten-free grains.

For a whole foods, plant based diet, use the banana instead of the maple syrup.

http://www.theinclusivevegan.com/whole-grain-pancakes/
Whole Grain Pancakes

Adapted from Sarah Britton's Revolutionary Pancakes

  • 1/2 cup buckwheat
  • 1/2 cup whole grain (buckwheat, brown rice, oat groats, etc.)
  • 1 teaspoon apple cider vinegar OR lemon juice
  • 2 tablespoon flaxseeds
  • pinch sea salt
  • 1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
  • 1 banana OR 2 tablespoons maple syrup
  • 2 tablespoons maca powder (optional)
  • water or non-dairy milk, to blend
  • 1/2 tablespoon baking powder
  • refined coconut oil, for frying
  • For serving: maple syrup, fresh berries, toasted coconut, roasted pumpkin seeds, etc.
  1. The night before you want your pancakes, soak your whole grains by covering them in fresh water and adding 1 teaspoon of an acidic medium (vinegar or lemon juice).
  2. The morning you want to make your pancakes, drain and rinse your soaked grains. You may notice a bit of gelatinous coating from the buckwheat. That's totally normal and safe. Just rinse it away.
  3. Transfer your grains to a blender. Add flaxseed, salt, cinnamon, sweetener, maca powder (if using) and 1/2 cup of water. Blend on high until totally smooth.
  4. Look at your batter. Is it too thick? If so, add a little more water about 1 tablespoon at a time until a thick, but pourable consistency is achieved.
  5. Add baking powder and stir briefly, just to incorporate.
  6. In a frying pan, heat a knob of coconut oil over medium heat. Pour a few tablespoons of batter into the pan to create a pancake. Cook until the edges look dry and brown and many bubbles have formed (about 3-4 minutes). Flip and cook an additional 1-2 minutes. Remove from the pan. Continue until all the batter has been used.
  7. Serve with your desired toppings.

Notes

For a gluten-free diet, use gluten-free grains.

For a whole foods, plant based diet, use the banana instead of the maple syrup.

http://www.theinclusivevegan.com/whole-grain-pancakes/

Elvis Brownies

Do you know your neighbors?  I have to admit that I don’t know all my neighbors.  But I will find any excuse to hang out with my upstairs neighbor, Ann.

Ann is one of the most special and unique women I’ve ever met.  She is an Italian woman who grew up in Brooklyn.  She has lived in my building for 43 years and has a one eyed black cat named Buddy that she walks in the hallway on a bright blue leash (“because it looks so striking with his fur”).  She is effervescent, unpretentious and an absolute delight to share time and treats with.

A few months ago, we had a snow storm that just happened to land on Ann’s birthday.  I was stuck home and happily enjoying my cozy hermit day off.  I wanted to whip up a special treat for Ann, but I didn’t want to leave my house.  That’s when I remembered a recipe I’d seen for banana brownies.  I had bananas, peanut butter, cocoa powder and chocolate- I was set.

These brownies are ridiculously easy to make, use whole food ingredients, and are gluten-free.  You basically just throw everything together in a food processor, blend and bake.  25 minutes later you have warm, gooey, chocolatey joy.

I had Ann over for an afternoon birthday brownie celebration.  She loved them and I have no doubt that you will, too.   Remember, food is more than food- it’s about community and connection.  Make a batch and share them with your neighbors.

Love and Brownies,

 

 

Elvis Brownies

Yield: 6-9 Brownies

Adapted from Sarah Britton's Protein Rich Cacao Brownies

  • For the brownies:
  • 4 large, ripe bananas
  • 1/2 cup natural nut butter (peanut for an Elvis theme)
  • 1/2 cup cocoa powder
  • 1 teaspoon vanilla powder or vanilla extract
  • 1 teaspoon baking powder
  • 1 100g chocolate bar, chopped
  • sea salt (optional)
  • For the icing:
  • 2 tablespoons coconut oil, melted
  • 2 tablespoons peanut butter
  • 1 tablespoon maple syrup
  • 2 tablespoons cocoa powder
  1. Preheat your oven to 350 degrees.
  2. Peel bananas and process in a food processor until totally smooth.
  3. Add peanut butter, cocoa, vanilla, baking powder and blend until smooth. You may need to scrape down the sides with a spatula a few times to make sure everything is well incorporated.
  4. Add 1/2 the chopped chocolate bar and pulse a few times to incorporate.
  5. Pour the batter into an 8x8 greased baking tin. Sprinkle remaining chocolate and sea salt on top.
  6. Bake for 20-25 minutes until a toothpick inserted comes out clean.
  7. Allow the brownies to cool completely before icing. While you're waiting for the brownies to cool, mix together coconut oil, peanut butter, maple syrup and cocoa powder until totally smooth.
  8. Once the brownies have cooled, pour over the icing and smooth to the edge. Allow the icing to set before slicing.
  9. Share with a neighbor and enjoy!

Notes

For a peanut allergy, use almond butter, sunflower seed butter, or tahini.

For a whole-foods plant based option, omit the chocolate bar and add cacao nibs.

http://www.theinclusivevegan.com/elvis-brownies/

 

Power Latte

PubMed is my new favorite website.  Since my lovely friend Kaitlin was diagnosed with ALS, I have been spending a lot of time browsing through the National Library of Medicine, reading every peer-reviewed article I can find about non-drug based interventions to autoimmune disorders.

What I see echoed again and again through the pages of these articles is this: food is medicine.  Whole plant foods have an incredible power to heal the body.   Of course, there is no known cure for ALS.  But there is a wealth of information available about cellular similarities among people with autoimmune diseases and food-based therapies that may offer meaningful interventions.

Turmeric is one of these seemingly magical, medicinal foods.  It has a wonderful ability to help neutralize free radicals- those pesky extra electrons floating around which create a cascade of volatility in your body.  Antioxidants, like those found in turmeric, stop oxidative stress in it’s tracks by grabbing those extra electrons.  And if you eat turmeric with a dash of black pepper, it increases the bioavailability of the available nutrients, magnifying it’s impact.

As enlightening as these research articles may be, they don’t come with recipes.  In reading about the health benefits of turmeric for all people, and especially those with autoimmune disorders, I wanted to come up with a delicious antioxidant power latte.  This latte not only uses turmeric in it’s most bioavailable form, but it also takes advantage of the antioxidant powerhouse, the goji berry, which contains high concentrations of melatonin– a powerful antioxidant for the brain (especially wonderful for those with ALS).

This latte is medicinal and delicious.  It uses a combination of medicinal herbs and whole plant foods to offer a yummy, antioxidant boost to your daily diet.

Love and Healing,

 

 

Power Latte
  • 1 cup non-dairy milk
  • 1 inch fresh turmeric, sliced OR 1/2 teaspoon ground turmeric
  • 1/2 inch fresh ginger, sliced
  • 1-2 medjool dates, pitted
  • 1/4 cup goji berries, soaked (to soften)
  • 1/8 teaspoon cardamom
  • 1 teaspoon vanilla extract
  • pinch of sea salt
  • pinch of black pepper
  • cinnamon, for serving
  1. In a blender, combine milk, turmeric, ginger, dates, goji berries, cardamom, vanilla, sea salt and black pepper until totally smooth.
  2. Pour the mixture into a small saucepan and warm through.
  3. Pour your latte into a mug and dust with cinnamon.

Notes

For a nut-free latte, use soy, rice, or seed milk.

http://www.theinclusivevegan.com/power-latte/

The World’s Best Chocolate Chip Cookies

My beautiful friend Kaitlin loves cookies more than anyone else I’ve ever met.  In our thrifty college, we would take cups of butter from the cafeteria back to our dorm room kitchen to whip up shortbread cookies and jam thumbprints.   And every year for the past 10 years we’ve made hundreds of cookies and other sweet treats to celebrate New Year’s Eve.

For health reasons, Kaitlin is experimenting with a gluten-free diet.  At first, she was reluctant.  After all, food is more than food.  Food is comfort and culture, familiarity and family.  Sure, you can buy expensive, highly processed gluten free cookies at many grocery stores and coffee shops, but they often taste like a mere shadow of the real thing.

So I wanted to make Kaitlin the most amazing, delicious cookie imaginable that just happened to be gluten-free.  I played with this recipe, modifying and tweaking it, in the hopes of creating the simplest and most delicious cookie imaginable.  And it worked!

When she first tried them, her whole face lit up like a Christmas tree.  These are soft, chewy, buttery, rich, chocolatey and delicious.  And they happen to be vegan, gluten-free, paleo, and free of refined sugar.

Chocolate chip cookies for the win!

Love and Possibilities,

 

 

The World’s Best Chocolate Chip Cookies
  • 2 cups almond flour
  • 1/2 teaspoon baking powder
  • 1/4 teaspoon sea salt
  • 1/2 cup maple syrup
  • 3 teaspoons vanilla extract
  • 1 3.5 ounce bar chocolate, chopped
  1. Preheat your oven to 350 degrees.
  2. In a bowl, stir together almond flour, baking powder, and salt.
  3. Mix in maple syrup and vanilla and stir until the dough forms a sticky paste.
  4. Fold in chopped chocolate.
  5. Scoop out about a tablespoon of dough. Roll it between your palms to create a little dough ball, then flatten slightly. These cookies will not spread; they will be the same shape when you take them out of the oven as when you put them in.
  6. Bake for 12-15 minutes, or until the edges are golden.
http://www.theinclusivevegan.com/worlds-best-chocolate-chip-cookies/

Avocado Shake

avocado-milkshake

Happy New Year!  

I love the clean slate feeling of a fresh year.  I love the opportunity to reflect on all the wonderful things that happened the year before and wonder, with anticipation, what new friends and new adventures the new year will bring.

And I love new years resolutions.  I first became vegan because of a new years resolution.  I was doing a different challenge every month for a year, and my friend Julie asked if I’d like to go vegan with her for a month.  It sounded fun, so I figured I’d give it a try.  And that was the starting point of this beautiful adventure.

Many people use new years resolutions to set unrealistic goals and then self flagellate when they don’t achieve them.  I really see no point in this.  You have this blank page of a year- why muddy it with your own self loathing?  If you want to set a new years resolution at all, think about something you are curious about.  What would it look like to start exploring it?  What would be the first step?  Start there and see where the journey takes you.

This Avocado Shake is something I’d forgotten about until recently.  I was flipping through images from early drafts of my cookbook (another new years resolution project).  This shake didn’t end up making the final cut, but it’s the perfect type of new years recipe:  healthy, fast, easy.

It may sound strange, but I promise you it isn’t.  It’s actually a very common Brazilian recipe.  Brazilians blend avocados with milk and sugar;  I blend them with coconut milk and a little agave or coconut nectar.  This is a great recipe to make the morning after a long, indulgent night.  Avocados make the shake thick and creamy, while adding lots of fiber, vitamin k and vitamin e.  Coconut adds lots of medium chain triglycerides and a tropical flavor.

It’s a perfect recipe, no matter what diet you’re on.  Though it is an especially great recipe for my loved ones who are managing their neurological diseases through diets rich in veggies and coconut!

Love and Happy New Year,

Amanda Signature

 

 

Avocado Shake

Yield: 1-2 servings

This makes quite a thick shake. But the beauty of the recipe is that you can adjust any ingredient to suit your preferences. If you like it thinner, add more coconut milk. If you like it sweeter, add some ripe banana, one medjool date, or a little extra coconut nectar. If you want to add some extra veggies, through in a handful of spinach- it will yield a bright green color. Enjoy!

  • 1 ripe avocado, pitted
  • 1 1/2 cups coconut milk
  • 1 teaspoon vanilla extract
  • handful of ice
  • 1/2 tablespoon agave, coconut nectar, or maple syrup (optional)
  • pinch salt
  1. Blend all ingredients until totally smooth.

Notes

For a paleo diet: use coconut nectar.

For a whole foods plant based diet: replace the liquid sweetener with a medjool date or 1/2 ripe banana.

For a raw foods diet: use the meat and water from one young coconut.

http://www.theinclusivevegan.com/crispmas/

 

White Miso Oatmeal

img_5205

Weddings are the only times I find it challenging to eat vegan, but brunch can be pretty uninspiring.   Brunch menus are full of eggs, bacon, and sausage.  Even pancakes and crepes tend to be filled with eggs and milk.  Of course, there’s always something to get- a fruit plate, bagel with peanut butter, or toast and jam- but most brunch spots are lacking in innovative, plant based options.

Savory oatmeal is an innovative, hearty and satisfying brunch option that I love to make at home.   The base is simple:  rolled oats, white miso, and coconut milk.  You could use whatever miso you like, but I like using a mellow white miso as it is the perfect mix of sweet, salty, and savory.

Now that you have your porridge canvas, options are endless.  This is a particularly forgiving base for leftovers.  I topped mine with a handful of walnuts, leftover sauteed mushrooms, and chives.  But you could easily toss in some sauteed greens, leftover roasted vegetables, sliced radishes.  Whatever you have on hand, and whatever you crave, is perfect.

Love and Brunch,

Amanda Signature

 

 

White Miso Oatmeal
  • 1/2 cup rolled oats
  • 1 cup water
  • 1 tablespoon miso
  • 1 tablespoon full fat coconut milk, or other nondairy milk
  • Optional toppings: cooked mushrooms, cooked greens, roasted vegetables, walnuts, chives, radish
  1. In a small saucepan, bring oats and water to a boil. Reduce to a simmer, and continue to cook until the oats have swelled and softened.
  2. Turn off the heat, and stir in the miso and coconut milk.
  3. Cover the pot and leave for an additional 2-3 minutes.
  4. Top with any of your desired toppings and serve.
http://www.theinclusivevegan.com/white-miso-oatmeal/

Muhammara

img_5191

A few weekends ago, Eric and I went to Governor’s Island for a Unicycle Festival.  We discovered the festival around 11:48am on a Saturday, and the festival began at 1pm.  Now, usually I am a snob about jarred peppers.  But we had some on hand, and I wanted to quickly whip up a picnic lunch so we could get on our way.  I threw everything in the blender, grabbed some bread and a few cut up veggies, and we were on our way.

The Unicycle Festival turned out to be disappointingly tiny, but the dip was delicious!  And given how ludicrously simple it was to make, I have since been persuaded to change my snobbish ways.

This makes a delicious accompaniment to the Chesapeake Cakes, but it’s also a fantastic picnic or party dip.

Love and Jarred Peppers,

Amanda Signature

 

 

Muhammara
  • 1 12 ounce jar roasted red peppers
  • 1 cup walnuts
  • 1/3 cup whole wheat breadcrumbs
  • 2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil
  • juice of 1 lemon
  • 1 teaspoon date syrup or other sweetener
  • 1/2 teaspoon ground cumin
  • 1/4 teaspoon ground cayenne pepper
  1. Place all ingredients in a high speed blender of food processor. Blend until completely smooth.

Notes

For a gluten-free diet, use gluten-free breadcrumbs.

For a Paleo diet, omit the breadcrumbs entirely and increase the walnuts by 1/2 cup.

For a Whole Foods Plant Based Diet, omit the olive oil.

For the Specific Carbohydrate Diet, omit the date syrup.

http://www.theinclusivevegan.com/muhammara/

All Vegetable Sushi

IMG_5171

I just don’t understand how people survived without air conditioning.  I really don’t.  Our little window unit struggles to keep our tiny NYC apartment cool enough to be tolerable.  And it is definitely not strong enough to combat the added heat of the stove.

My mission this summer has been to create meals that require absolutely no added heat.  No stove, no oven, not even a toaster oven.  I want food that is cool and hydrating.  That means we’ve been eating lots of smoothies, hummus, tapenades, and ice cream.

Raw food cuisine is also perfect for this kind of weather.  Personally, raw food as a dogma is not my thing.  It’s simply not true that raw fruits and vegetables are better than cooked fruits and vegetables.  We need both.  But I really appreciate raw foods innovative and creative approach to ingredients, and I am grateful for the source of inspiration!

This sushi recipe is totally raw.  The rice isn’t rice- it’s a mixture of white vegetables, almonds, ume vinegar, agave nectar, and fresh ginger.  It’s surprisingly delicious!   Of course, the fillings can be whatever you like.  I love avocado and cucumber.  You could throw in some smoked tofu, sundried tomatoes, julienned beets.  Really, anything you want or anything you have on hand.

This recipe is super flexible, allergy friendly, whole foods based, and gluten-free!  I hope it helps keep you cool during these sweltering summer days.

Love and sushi,

Amanda Signature

 

 

All Vegetable Sushi
  • 6 cups white vegetables (daikon, cauliflower, jicama, white carrot)
  • 1/2 cup ground almonds
  • 1 tablespoon ume vinegar or lemon juice
  • 2 teaspoons agave of other liquid sweetener
  • 1 inch ginger, minced
  • 10 sheets toasted nori
  • 1 avocado, sliced
  • 1 carrot, jullienned
  • 1 bunch scallions, cut into 3 inch pieces
  • 1 cucumber, julienned
  • Warm water
  1. In a food processor, pulse white vegetables until they break down into pieces the size or rice.
  2. Pulse the almond flour, vinegar, agave, and ginger into the white vegetable rice until eventy distributed.
  3. Transfer the vegetable mixture to a clean dish towel or fine mesh cheese cloth. Squeeze some of the liquid out of the rice. Transfer to a bowl and set aside.
  4. Lay a piece of toasted nori with the shiny side facing down on a sushi mat or piece of cling film.
  5. Press 1/2-3/4 cup vegetable rice onto the sheet of nori. The vegetables should be pressed firmly into the nori, so that they stick together. It should be an even layer, about 1/4-1/2 inch thick, which covers about 3/4 of the sheet of nori. Leave 1/4 of the nori untouched.
  6. Lay slices of your vegetables parallel to the edge of the nori in a single line. Be sure not to overstuff!
  7. You are ready to wrap the sushi. Brush a bit of warm water on the exposed 1/4 of the nori sheet. This will allow it to adhere to the roll.
  8. Using your sushi mat or cling film, begin to roll the sushi in a tight, even log. Be sure to press along the way. Once you reach the end of the nori, press the damp edge into the log to seal it. Give the whole sushi a firm squeeze to compress the vegetables together.
  9. Using a serated knife, cut the sushi into bite sized pieces. Serve with soy sauce.

Notes

For a nut allergy, replace the almonds with ground sunflower seeds.

http://www.theinclusivevegan.com/all-vegetable-sushi/

The Breads and Basics Chapter


rosemary bread

We have arrived at the final chapter!  This one features all the staples that will assist you throughout the other chapters.  Of course you can buy pizza dough from a store, and commercially made vegan sour creams and nut milks, but it’s so easy and fun to make them yourself.  You’ll receive no judgement on my end, whatever you decide to do.  But this chapter is for the DIY crowd who wants to experiment fully in the kitchen.  This chapter features:

No Knead Rosemary Olive Oil Bread

Multigrain Toasting Bread

Whole Wheat Pita Bread

Spelt Flour pizza crust

Olive Oil Challah

Cashew Cream Cheese

Nutmeg Pie Crust

Beans

Pickle Brine

Nut Milk

Cashew Cream

Sour Cream

Miso Tahini Vinaigrette

Simple Syrup

Date Dulce de Leche

Vanilla Bean Ice Cream

Here’s the final chapter: Breads and Basics Chapter

Thank you so very much for reading through these pages.  I have poured my heart and soul into these recipes, and it means the world to me that you’re looking at them!  If you have any feedback, questions, comments, or concerns, always feel free to reach out to me at amanda@inclusivevegan.com.  I’d love to hear what you think!

It’s been a whirlwind few weeks, so The Inclusive Vegan is taking a 2 week summer break.  See you back here soon, with a whole new batch of plant based recipes that everyone can enjoy, together.

Love and Gratitude,

Amanda Signature

The Pantry Delicacies Chapter

Quick Cranberry Sauce Prep

The first time I was in Alaska, I discovered the art of keeping a well stocked pantry.  I was visiting my dear friend Carolyn whose pantry was brimming over with wild blueberry jam, rosehip jelly, and pickled everything.

In Alaska, food that is shipped from the mainland is expensive, so you learn to make do with what you can grow or forage.  It all starts with the edibles you can get your hands on.  And Carolyn very graciously took it upon herself to teach me all her pantry magic tricks.

We went on incredible hikes through Alaskan rain forest, and collected rosehips and other goodies.  We plundered her garden for beets, carrots, and cucumbers.  And when the raw materials had been collected, we got to canning.

This chapter is dedicated to Carolyn and includes five of my favorite pickle recipes, along with quick and easy jams, nut butters, and sauces.  It features:

Single Nut Butter

Spiced Almond Pumpkin Seed Butter

Chocolate Hazelnut Butter

Roasted Peach and Bourbon Jam

Fig and Balsamic Jam

Quick Cranberry Sauce

Wild Blueberry Jam

Chai Spiced Pickled Parsnips

Rosemary and Cinnamon Pickled Red Beets

Ginger Pickled Golden Beets

Juniper Pickled Fennel

Spicy Pickled Carrots

Here it is: The Pantry Delacacies Chapter

Love and Canning,

Amanda Signature