The Best Of Greek Cuisine

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  • The Best Of Greek Cuisine
  • The Best Of Greek Cuisine

The Best Of Greek Cuisine (Francais)

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Discover the best greek recipes. Learn how to make traditional greek salads, appetizers, vegetables cooked with olive oil and meat dishes. Find out how to prepare fish and sea food. This little book is a must for every kitchen. All chefs, professional or not, will appreciate it.

Details

The Best Of Greek Cuisine (Francais)

 

Discover the best greek recipes. Learn how to make traditional greek salads, appetizers, vegetables cooked with olive oil and meat dishes. Find out how to prepare fish and sea food. This little book is a must for every kitchen. All chefs, professional or not, will appreciate it.

 

Publisher

ORAMA EDITIONS

 

Mediterranean diet

The Mediterranean diet is a modern nutritional recommendation inspired by the traditional dietary patterns of southern Italy, Crete and much of the rest of Greece in the 1960s.

On November 17, 2010, UNESCO recognized this diet pattern as an Intangible Cultural Heritage of Italy, Greece, Spain and Morocco, thus reinforcing it not only as a fundamental part of their history and background, but also as a great contribution to the world.

The most commonly-understood version of the Mediterranean diet was presented, amongst others, by Dr Walter Willett of Harvard University's School of Public Health from the mid-1990s on, including a book for the general public. Based on "food patterns typical of Crete, much of the rest of Greece, and southern Italy in the early 1960s", this diet, in addition to "regular physical activity," emphasizes "abundant plant foods, fresh fruit as the typical daily dessert, olive oil as the principal source of fat, dairy products (principally cheese and yogurt), and fish and poultry consumed in low to moderate amounts, zero to four eggs consumed weekly, red meat consumed in low amounts, and wine consumed in low to moderate amounts". Total fat in this diet is 25% to 35% of calories, with saturated fat at 8% or less of calories.

The principal aspects of this diet include high olive oil consumption, high consumption of legumes, high consumption of unrefined cereals, high consumption of fruits, high consumption of vegetables, moderate consumption of dairy products (mostly as cheese and yogurt), moderate to high consumption of fish, low consumption of meat and meat products, and moderate wine consumption.

Olive oil is particularly characteristic of the Mediterranean diet. It contains a very high level of monounsaturated fats, most notably oleic acid, which epidemiological studies suggest may be linked to a reduction in coronary heart disease risk. There is also evidence that the antioxidants in olive oil improve cholesterol regulation and LDL cholesterol reduction, and that it has other anti-inflammatory and anti-hypertensive effects.

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