This is a seriously moreish teatime treat. Salads have a bit of a reputation for being bland and boring, but this is anything but. Pear and walnut are a classic (and delicious) combination, and the warm note of ginger running through this dish really brings something extra to the plate, if you'll excuse the cliché!
|Typical Values||per 100g||per 397g serving|
|Energy ||165 kcal |
|654 kcal |
of which saturates
|9.4 g |
|37.3 g |
of which sugars
|5.8 g |
|23 g |
|Fibre||1.7 g ||6.6 g |
|Protein||13.4 g ||53.2 g |
|Salt||0.1 g ||0.2 g |
Saturated fats can be a major trigger food for acid reflux. Healthier fats, such as the mono-unsaturated fats in olive oil and the polyunsaturated fats found in walnuts, are a great alternative in moderation.
Chicken, being a naturally lean meat, can be much kinder to your digestive system than fattier meats if you are suffering from acid reflux.
Natural yoghurt is a source of calcium and protein.
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