This basic nut milk recipe uses a reusable coffee filter instead of cheesecloth to make delicious nut milk without making a big sticky mess of the kitchen. Hehe….nut milk. I love [ … ]
Ever wondered how to make almond milk? It’s so easy! I just learned how to make and use it from The Almond Milk Cookbook by Alan Roettinger. Go nuts!
Even before the California drought was threatening food security for basically every American, almond milk drinkers were being singled out. No longer could California’s Millennials sip their almond milk lattes in peace, they were now pariahs, wastefully sloshing around a few almonds in a whole lot of water for an over-priced latte they probably had to stand in line a half an hour to get. What a way to spend a Saturday. Mother Jones’ Tom Philpott lovingly scolded almond milk drinkers last year for partaking in “an abuse of a great foodstuff,” he wrote, noting that a protein-packed almond gets quite diluted in a jug of almond milk (which is mostly water)—a fool’s gold, of sorts.
I love almond milk, so when the folks at So Delicious Dairy Free (makers of my favorite vegan ice cream in all the land) offered me samples of their new line of almond milk products, you know I jumped at the chance! I was expecting a few sample-sized containers, but they were incredibly generous and sent basically the whole new line!
Big Dairy has unleashed a new ad campaign that comes across as a blatant attack on its newest competitors: non-dairy milk. Joining the ranks of Coke vs. Pepsi, the “Real Milk Comes From Cows” campaign is laden with language aimed at showing consumers how terrible milk substitutes are for them. Brought to you by The California Milk Processor Board, the ads lined up several milk alternatives next to “real” milk, with labels highlighting the ingredients of each.
Some of the most common foods are also the most allergenic. Here, we’ll examine the most allergenic animal foods plus some plant-based alternatives.
Whole Foods’ 365 brand recently released a line of organic, non-dairy milks.