hCG Lemon Herb Fish on Lettuce

This recipe is safe for Phase 2 of the HCG Diet and counts as 1 protein serving, 1 vegetable serving, 1 carb serving, and some of your daily allotted amount of lemon juice. You are allowed the juice of one lemon per day. If you have already reached that amount of lemon juice, just omit from the recipe.
Ingredients

  • 100 grams fresh white fish
  • 2 tbsp lemon juice* separated
  • 1 tbsp oregano
  • ⅛ tsp sea salt
  • ⅛ tsp black pepper
  • 1 grissini breadstick
  • 3-4 large lettuce leaves

Instructions

  1. Cut the lettuce into large pieces. You may use any type of lettuce, for this recipe we used romaine and it turned out amazing. Remember to wash and dry your lettuce before use, especially if you do not buy organic.
  2. Preheat the oven to 400 degrees F. Cut a large, square sheet of aluminum foil, lay out flat, and place your raw fish in the center. For this recipe we used cod, but you could use any type of fresh white fish, such as sea bass, burbot, pock, tilapia, whiting, or orange roughy. 
  3. In small bowl, combine 1 tablespoon of the lemon juice, oregano, sea salt and pepper. Stir well.
  4. Pour the lemon/spice mixture over fish.
  5. Fold up edges of the aluminum foil and seal the foil in a pouch-like manner.
  6. Bake at 400 degrees for 10-20 minutes or until fish flakes.
  7. Remove from heat and let cool slightly before opening the foil pouch.
  8. Place lettuce on a serving plate, top with cooked fish, and the pour the other 1 tablespoon of lemon juice on top.
  9. Serve with a grissini breadstick

Foods that boost your immune system #2

Button Mushrooms

They give you the mineral selenium and the B vitamins riboflavin and niacin. That helps you in several ways. If you’re low on selenium, you may be more likely to get a more severe flu. Riboflavin and niacin play a role in a healthy immune system.

Mushrooms have been used for thousands of years by traditional Eastern healers, but Western medicine has only recently begun to recognize their power. Now, even the National Institutes of Health and the pharmaceutical industry are acknowledging the astonishing properties that mushrooms

Much of the focus on mushroom health benefits and healing has been reserved for exotic and lesser-known mushrooms such as reishi, turkey tail, lion’s mane, and others.
But the 900 million pounds of mushrooms Americans consume each year are mostly of the Agaricus bisporus variety, which includes regular white mushrooms (button, closed cup, open cup, and large flat) and brown mushrooms (also called chestnut, champignon marron, crimini, and portobello).

Exciting new research shows that the common Agaricus bisporus mushrooms have extraordinary curative powers, as well