throw all the ingredients into a blender and that is it. I have been thinking of how to incorporate seaweed into my daily diet, for a long time, and today, I am so happy to have figured one. :) hope it will be useful to others too
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Recipe Directions

blend. you can adjust the ingredients to your preference, eg, more oil, add onion, add some spice, ....

Babybellabell's Thoughts

By babybellabell

throw all the ingredients into a blender and that is it. I have been thinking of how to incorporate seaweed into my daily diet, for a long time, and today, I am so happy to have figured one. :) hope it will be useful to others too

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Top voted

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Here are two ways I do it (admittedly not as often as my body would like):

1) I make a 'tea' out of bladderwrack. Bladderwrack is supposed to be great for the thyroid but it smells and tastes really nasty. It's also wicked tough and hard to chew. A friend who researched seaweed extensively suggested simmering the bladderwrack for about 20 minutes, then throwing it out and drinking the water. It's very salty. I can't take more than a tablespoon or two a day.

2) I add a few tablespoons of seaweed to sauerkraut, chopped red peppers, a little onion, and a little olive oil or sesame oil. It's quite delicious.

10 votes
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I use it as a dip for my salad, but also eat it as a meal. The picture on this recipe is pre-washed and dried seaweed I bought in a korean market. I also buy another type which is dried but not washed, only 90 cents a bag in chinese markets, with a little bit of sand, so I get my hands dirty doing the washing the drying.

9 votes
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This sounds interesting. What type of seaweed did you use? What do you use the sauce for?

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10 votes
+
Vote up!
-
Vote down!

I use it as a dip for my salad, but also eat it as a meal. The picture on this recipe is pre-washed and dried seaweed I bought in a korean market. I also buy another type which is dried but not washed, only 90 cents a bag in chinese markets, with a little bit of sand, so I get my hands dirty doing the washing the drying.

Top Voted
5 votes
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I think any kind of seaweed will do. Mine is the type my family always eat in China, which is also very cheap here in Asian markets. I will post a picture of them just so you know

10 votes
+
Vote up!
-
Vote down!

Here are two ways I do it (admittedly not as often as my body would like):

1) I make a 'tea' out of bladderwrack. Bladderwrack is supposed to be great for the thyroid but it smells and tastes really nasty. It's also wicked tough and hard to chew. A friend who researched seaweed extensively suggested simmering the bladderwrack for about 20 minutes, then throwing it out and drinking the water. It's very salty. I can't take more than a tablespoon or two a day.

2) I add a few tablespoons of seaweed to sauerkraut, chopped red peppers, a little onion, and a little olive oil or sesame oil. It's quite delicious.

Top Voted
9 votes
+
Vote up!
-
Vote down!

This sounds interesting. What type of seaweed did you use? What do you use the sauce for?

Top Voted

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