Dragon FruitAs mythical looking as its name suggests, the dragon fruit or pitaya, is an edible pod that grows off of flowering cacti. Don’t let the unusual exterior fool you, the very mild interior can be mixed into a variety of dishes and smoothies for a powerful burst of nutrients.
Star FruitThese little fruit shine as brightly as their name. When cut crosswise, the reason for its name is revealed. The yellow flesh tastes a little like a green grape—sometimes sweet with a hint of tang. Try it in fruit salads, by itself or as a drink garnish.
- This small, roundish fruit grows on a vine from spectacular flowers. When ripe, the fruit’s skin is slightly wrinkly. It’s easy to eat; cut it in half and spoon out the fruit and seeds—they’re edible. Or, add it to oatmeal or salads.
LycheeYou’ll know your lychee is ready-to-eat when the bumpy skin turns pinkish-red and gives a little when gently pressed. They’re only about an inch in diameter and though the skin looks tough, it’s easily pierced with your fingernail, then peeled like an orange. The texture is similar to a grape, but be aware of the pit in the center.
TamarindThe tamarind looks like a brown bean pod. The fruit becomes paste-like and sweeter as it ripens, which is why it’s also called the date of India. The shell can be easily cracked, so you can pull the fruit away from the strings that hold it in place and eat around the seeds.
CherimoyaThe creamy texture of this high-altitude fruit lends to its other name, custard apple. The exterior is green and looks scaled, but the luscious fruit can be described as a combination of tropical flavors like banana, coconut, strawberry and mango. Cut it in half and eat with a spoon, but be aware the large, dark seeds are quite hard and inedible.
GuavaFrom skin to seeds, the entire guava is edible—dive in—the rind alone has more vitamin C than an orange. Guavas have a sweet, slightly floral flavor that is delicious and unique. Like any fruit, they’re great eaten alone, mixed in with a smoothie or added to fruit salad.
MangosteenFrom a tropical evergreen tree, the deep, reddish-purple tough skin of the mangosteen is inedible, but the inner fruit has pale white sections like citrus. Sweet and tangy, the flavor has been likened to strawberry, kiwi and plums, as all of these and completely its own. It remains an indescribably delicious mystery you have to try!
PersimmonThe beautiful orange color of persimmons is carried throughout the firm flesh of the fruit. They look a little like a tomato and are best eaten when slightly firm. Cut them into wedges for an easy on-the-go snack with a honeyed, almost pear-like flavor. If they get too soft? You can bake them in quick bread like you would bananas or make easy freezer jam.
Sugar CaneWhat looks like a leafless, hard stalk resembling bamboo is the sweet treat sugar cane. When choosing a stalk, favor those that are thinner and heavier versus a thicker lighter one. To cut it, score it all the way around, then break it rather than trying to cut all the way through it. Once peeled, you can chew the fibrous stalk to enjoy the nectar (but don’t swallow the fibers, discard them). Or, cut into thin stalks and use as skewers or swizzle sticks to impart the sweetness to your food and drink.
JackfruitThis boulder of a fruit has an almost coral-like exterior. The biggest surprise is when its tangy flesh is cooked up, it has a texture similar to meat. Next time you’re looking for a meatless dinner, try this giant. Sauté the ripe fruit with onion and garlic, add barbeque sauce and allow to simmer for 15 minutes—serve on tortillas.
RambutanThis little fruit is strange looking. Their alien appearance and spiny exterior might make you think they’re inedible … but that would be incorrect. Totally tasty, these exotic fruits have a tender texture and a sweet flavor similar to wild grapes. Cut the circumference of the fruit and remove it to reveal the spherical white fruit that harbors a pit.
TamarilloShaped like a beautiful reddish egg, the tamarillo is also known as the tree tomato. When you cut it open, the seeds are nestled much like they are in a tomato and are edible as well. The skin tends to be bitter though, so best blanche and peel your tamarillo before eating. Or, enjoy its complex fruity and tomato-like flavor by cutting it in half and dig in with a spoon.
Don’t let their exotic looks intimidate you—they’ve got exotic flavor to match! Next time you’re in our produce aisle, take home a taste of the tropics with some of these uniquely delicious fruits. To help demystify their appearance and how to eat them, we’ve put together a few tips and insights for you.
Native to the Mediterranean region, the artichoke is the not-yet-bloomed flower of a thistle plant that is part of the sunflower family. Despite their slightly prickly exterior, artichokes are quite easy to prepare, cook and eat. Plus, they’re packed with antioxidants, vitamin C and dietary fiber.
Easy Artichoke Prep
- Because they have sharp barbs, the first thing you’ll want to do in preparation is to cut the top cluster of barbs off with a sharp knife. This will remove about a quarter of the artichoke. Then, utilizing kitchen shears, cut the barbs off the tops of the remaining leaves.
- Now that the artichoke is easier to handle, remove the small leaves at the base, closest to the stem and cut the stem, leaving about a ½”.
- The final step is to rinse the artichoke under cool running water to remove any debris that might be trapped in between petals.
Cooking an Artichoke: It’s Easy!
- Add just enough water to a pot so that the water is just below the steamer basket. Cover and bring the water to a boil.
- Add the prepared artichoke, replace the lid and lower the heat to simmer the water. It will take 20-40 minutes to cook. After 20 minutes, you’ll want to check the artichoke(s) every 5 minutes. The color will change from fresh green to a more muted green and you’ll know it’s read when you can easily remove a petal. TIP: Use tongs for this part—those petals will be really hot!
- Set aside and allow to cool a bit before eating it.
Now What? How to Eat an Artichoke
- Serve the artichoke right-side up on a plate.
- Remove a petal from the artichoke and eat only the bottom, whitish fleshy part of the petal that was closest to the base of the artichoke.
- You can certainly eat artichokes plain, or with a little salt & pepper. Try dipping them in melted butter or ghee, a tangy vinaigrette or a savory aioli.
Easy Aioli Recipe
- 2 Garlic cloves, pressed
- ¼ tsp. Kosher salt
- ½ cup Sprouts Organic Mayonnaise
- 2 Tbsp. Sprouts Organic Extra Virgin Olive Oil
- 1 Tbsp. Fresh lemon juice
- Freshly ground black pepper, to taste
- Mash garlic and salt in a small bowl until a paste forms.
- Whisk in mayonnaise, oil and lemon juice.
- Season with salt and pepper—enjoy!
Did you know?
One artichoke plant can produce up to 20 artichokes per year.
Before you make any changes to your diet, be sure to consult your physician because every body needs something different! The Paleo diet is pretty simple—eat like early humans from the Paleolithic period. Grains are omitted because humans didn’t start cultivating them until about 10,000 years ago, significantly more recent than the Paleolithic era. Vegetables, fruits, nuts and seeds, as well as lean meat, poultry, fish and seafood are all a part of the basic Paleo diet.
What Not to Eat on a Paleo DietBesides grains, like wheat, barley, oats, etc., what else will you want to avoid while eating Paleo? Beans and potatoes are out for similar reasons to grains. Although, many people include sweet potatoes but not white potatoes in the Paleo diet. Similarly, dairy and processed sugars are not a part of the Paleo diet either. Of course, processed foods aren’t permissible. But don’t worry, this still leaves lots of delicious foods for you to enjoy!
Paleo Diet BenefitsOne of the great benefits of the Paleo diet is boosting the amount and variety of your daily fruit and veggie intake which naturally increases the amount of nutrients and anti-oxidants you’re getting. Sugar has been linked to many health issues, eliminating it from your diet is another plus of going Paleo.
Ready to delve deeper?
We have more paleo-related resources on our website!Written by blogger Cheryl Malik at 40 aprons.com, the article How to Go Paleo touches on topics like creating a Paleo recipe bank, getting support while starting your new routine and stocking your pantry for your new Paleo endeavor. In Stocking a Paleo Pantry, Cheryl hands you your Paleo shopping list for those must-have in Paleo planning. She even wrote about her Top Paleo Products at Sprouts. In the article What is Paleo? you’ll learn more about the nutritional value of the fruits and veggies, as well as great snacks and a recipe for grilled lamb chops! Another great resource for planning your Paleo shopping list is Top Five Paleo Substitutions by our blogger friend, Emily Sunwell-Vidarri, at RecipesToNourish.com. She explores substitutions for fats, baking ingredients, non-dairy milks, natural sweeteners and even rice on the Paleo diet plan. Did you know? Despite the fact that the Paleo diet is trending now, it was actually developed by a gastroenterologist named Walter Voegtlin in the 1970s!
Spinach salads are a summertime must, but they’ll hold their own through all the seasons. This paleo one in particular, put together by the founder of Primal Kitchen®, Mark Sisson, boasts the sweet taste of fresh strawberries, crunchiness of pecans and tang from feta cheese. To add more protein to this salad, you can mix in shredded chicken, sliced steak or chunks of salmon. Yum!
- Primal Kitchen® Balsamic Avocado Oil Dressing
- Strawberries, quartered
- Halved pecans
- Feta or goat cheese
- Sliced avocado
- Your choice of protein: shredded chicken, sliced steak or chunks of salmon
- Layer fresh spinach in a mixing bowl.
- Sprinkle feta and pecans on spinach.
- Add strawberries, avocados and protein choice.
- Top with a generous drizzle of Primal Kitchen® Balsamic Avocado Oil Dressing and enjoy!
When eating paleo, protein is a priority. Jerky makes a great protein snack for post-workout fuel, to satisfy hunger between meals or for healthy, on-the-go snacking just about any time! As jerky’s popularity has grown, so have the flavors and types of meat. Besides beef, look for chicken, pork, bison, elk, venison, turkey, salmon and more. Jerky gives you more nutritional bang for your buck. It’s made with lean cuts of meat so it will dry out properly. This makes it a healthy protein choice because it’s low in saturated fat. Paleo jerky has many nutritional benefits over conventional jerky—without sacrificing taste. For example, the sugar content of paleo jerky is usually 2 grams or less, whereas conventional jerky ranges from 5–9 grams of sugar per ounce.
Benefits of choosing paleo jerky over conventional jerky
- Lower in sugar
- Lower in sodium
- All-natural ingredients
- No artificial colors or flavors
- Higher meat quality standards (grass-fed, organic, hormone-free)
How do you know which jerky to choose?Here’s what to look for on the nutrition facts label:
- Serving size: 1 oz. (about 28 grams)
- Less than 400 mg. of sodium
- Less than 5 g. of sugar
- 9 g. of protein or more
- Nitrate- and MSG-free; no artificial flavors or colors (i.e. caramel color)
- Paleo or Paleo Friendly certification logos
This article was brought to you by our friend, Jill West, RDN, at Caveman Foods.
Coconuts are one of our favorite island-fresh, nutty fruits because they’re packed full of flavor and brimming with good-for-you nutrients. But what are coconut aminos? And why would you want to add them to your shopping basket, let alone food? Are they paleo-friendly? Let’s find out!
Mystery SaucePackaged in a bottle, coconut aminos contain just two ingredients, coconut sap and sea salt. Yep, that’s it! Not only is it paleo-friendly, it’s also gluten- and soy-free making it a great addition to your pantry. Coconut sap is extracted from cut stems and the resulting material is full of potassium, vitamin C, B vitamins and 17 amino acids. Add that to the fact that coconut aminos have a similar and slightly sweeter taste than soy sauce with about one-third less sodium—and that’s tasty news indeed.
Say what?Oh! And by the way, coconut aminos don’t taste like coconuts! But what can you use this savory-sweet sauce for? It’s a terrific substitute for soy sauce—a non-paleo-friendly condiment since it’s made from a legume. So feel free to use it in any recipe you’re converting to your paleo lifestyle. Or, try these easy recipes below for an amino boost that can’t be beat!
Eating a paleo diet doesn’t mean you have to miss out on your favorite foods. Feeling restricted is never fun … have no fear, there are plenty of great substitutions so you can still enjoy your favorite recipes!
Healthy FatsVegetable and canola oils are out! Good-for-you traditional fats are in! It’s really easy to substitute fats with paleo cooking. Make sure to use quality, sustainably sourced fats so you get all of the health benefits.
- Animal Fats – sustainably sourced and organic preferably
- Avocado Oil – great for higher-temp cooking, baking, salads, mayonnaise
- Coconut Oil – when heated, mixes well into soups, warm drinks, smoothies
- Extra Virgin Olive Oil – great for salads, best when not heated
- Ghee / Clarified Butter – lactose free, great for higher-temp cooking
- Grass-fed Butter – great for cooking and baking
- Palm Oil – sustainably sourced, great for higher-temp cooking
- Palm Oil Shortening – sustainably sourced, great for baking and frostings
Paleo BakingBaked goods are usually one thing that people wonder about when it comes to the paleo lifestyle. While paleo baking does take a little bit of experimenting to find out what you like best, it’s absolutely doable! Everything from muffins, to cakes and tortillas can easily be converted using some grain-free substitutions.
- Blanched Almond Flour – can usually be substituted 1:1 for refined white flour
- Cassava Flour – can usually be substituted 1:1 for refined white flour, however, it often needs a bit less flour or needs more liquid (like coconut milk) or more moisture (like pureed fruit or vegetables—applesauce, bananas, dates, pumpkin, squash)
- Coconut Flour – this flour absorbs a lot of liquid and usually requires a lot less flour and often more eggs
- Tapioca Flour or Starch – can be used in combination with other grain-free flours
- Baking Soda – use instead of baking powder
- Apple Cider Vinegar – a liquid leavening substitution
- Chia Seeds or Freshly Ground Chia Seed Meal – can be used in baking as an egg-free substitute
Non-Dairy MilksSmoothies, soups, curries, casseroles, homemade ice cream and so much more would not be the same without a creamy addition. You can still enjoy all of your favorites without dairy! Coconut milk and cream is usually best used in recipes that need a higher fat content and a creamier texture. Nut and seed milks are usually best used in recipes that need liquid like smoothies or hot chocolate.
- Almond Milk
- Cashew Milk
- Coconut Cream – great in curries and homemade ice cream
- Coconut Milk – great for creamier recipes that need the fat content
- Hemp Milk
- Macadamia Milk
Natural SweetenersSkip the agave and refined white and brown sugar and reach for the natural sweeteners!
- Coconut Sugar – great lower-glycemic granulated sugar, darker in flavor
- Date Sugar – great granulated sugar, mild in flavor
- Maple Sugar – great granulated sugar, mild in flavor
- Maple Syrup – great liquid sweetener with more moisture content, quality is important
- Medjool Dates – pitted and soaked, a great addition for natural sweetening, add to smoothies, ice cream or baked goods
- Raw Honey or Quality Honey – great sweetener with more moisture content
Skip the RiceGrains are out when you’re eating Paleo, but that doesn’t mean you have to miss out on a side of “rice!” Vegetables like cauliflower are most commonly used for a great substitution, but broccoli and carrots can be used too.
- Frozen Riced Broccoli
- Frozen Riced Cauliflower
- Riced Broccoli
- Riced Carrots
- Riced Cauliflower
The only question left now is which Paleo substitution will you try first?
Emily Sunwell-Vidarri is the blogger behind RecipesToNourish.com
Let’s face it, life moves quickly! And for newcomers to eating paleo it can be a bit challenging at first to prep on-the-go meals and snacks with seemingly simplified options, but it’s also super important if you want to stay on track! Here are some make-ahead recipes to make your paleo path a bit easier.
SnackablesWeekends are a great time to prep snacks for the week. Make these super-simple, two-ingredient (Yes—just two!) Apple Chips to pair with the raw nuts and seeds you’ve gathered at our bulk aisle. Voilà! You’ve got custom-made trail mix for the week.
Well in Hand
Heading to the gym and need a bite? Picking up the little ones from school and they’re famished? This tasty make-ahead breakfast might just become your new favorite grab-n-go snack as well! You can make it at the top of the week and store them refrigerated in an air-tight container for a delicious, nutritious protein-packed paleo pick-me-up anytime during the week. Breakfast: It’s not just for well, breakfast anymore.
Paleo cake to go? Yes please! These little bite-sized nuggets of yumminess are packed with pecans and carrots. Loaded with 19 vitamins and minerals, not to mention fiber and antioxidants, pecans are the powerhouse behind these Carrot Cake Balls. Let’s not forget the carrots that hold their own in the vitamin-rich arena. A hint of sweet and spice make them irresistible!
You can find more paleo recipes on our website.
When it comes down to it, eating a paleo diet is simple—embrace your inner cave-dweller self! Seriously though, paleo is about eating real, nutrient-dense foods that would have been hunted or gathered before the agricultural revolution. That means veggies, fruits, meat, seafood, poultry, eggs, nuts, seeds, and healthy fats like olive oil, coconut oil, and ghee. You don’t need any exciting products to eat this way, just a great produce section and a quality meat department. But these paleo products make eating primally way more fun and easy. From Sunday morning pancakes to bacon on all things, take this list of the top paleo products at Sprouts next time you head to the store and stock up!
Vital Proteins® Collagen PeptidesA favorite supplement in the paleo world, collagen peptides are high-quality, high-protein amino acids derived from grass-fed gelatin. Loved as a protein supplement, collagen peptides are amazing for your hair, skin, nails, as well as muscle support when exercising. They’re tasteless, too, and won’t affect texture in most recipes, so load up!
Sprouts Coconut Date RollsTwo ingredients, one big impact! These coconut date rolls are naturally sweet and so dangerous. After a couple bites, you’ll abandon all thoughts of conventional candy bars.
Rxbars®So perfect for keeping in your purse, desk or gym bag, Rxbars® are high in protein without any undesirable fillers or weird ingredients.
SO Delicious Dairy Free Coconut Milk Non-Dairy Frozen DessertFor that occasional sweet indulgence, this coconut milk “ice cream” is sweetened with monk fruit extract and is totally dairy-free. It has more additives than you’ll want to include in your diet on a regular basis, but it’s great for an occasional dairy-free, sugar-free treat.
Sprouts Organic Bone BrothLoaded with protein, collagen and other nourishing amino acids, bone broth is a staple in paleo diets for its nutrient-rich properties. Another plus? Bone broth helps to maintain a healthy gut and is great sipped like tea or used in place of chicken stock or broth in recipes.
Sprouts Coconut CreamA staple in probably every paleo diet, coconut cream—the solid white part in a can of coconut milk—gives recipes a dairy-free richness and creaminess. Sprouts Coconut Cream is affordable and loaded with the solid cream, making it a must for any primal pantry.
4th & Heart Ghee ButterThe richness of butter without the lactose? Yes, please! Bonus points: this ghee is grass-fed and seasoned with mineral-rich Himalayan pink salt.
Farmhouse Culture Gut Health ProductsHippocrates said, “All disease begins in the gut,” and this guy would be a big fan of Farmhouse Culture gut health products. From Garlic Dill Pickle Gut Shots (that you drink like a shooter) to Smoked Jalapeño Kraut and Taqueria Mix Fermented Vegetables, support your gut with these delicious fermented products, loaded with healthy bacteria.
Hail Merry ProductsYou’ll be shocked at how seriously indulgent these paleo treats taste. From Caramel Sea Salt Bites to Dark Chocolate Tarts, Meyer Lemon Cups and Chocolate Almond Butter Cups—luckily, there’s no guilt to these paleo desserts.
Sprouts Frozen Organic Riced CauliflowerCauliflower rice at your fingertips. Sprouts Frozen Organic Riced Cauliflower makes paleo “rice” beyond quick and easy.
Birch Benders Paleo Pancake & Waffle MixPancakes can still be part of your paleo menu! Having a bag of this paleo pancake mix in the pantry is great when you want to make pancakes in a pinch. They’re light, fluffy and totally paleo.
Pederson’s Natural Farms Bacon and SausageDestined to go down in history—bacon and the paleo diet are a classic couple! Pederson’s Natural Farms makes a sugar-free paleo version you’ll want need in your fridge at all times. Check out their smoked sausages, breakfast sausages and chorizo too.
Sprouts Grass-Fed BeefLeaner, more nutrient-rich, and more ethically-minded, Sprouts Grass-Fed Ground Beef is fresh, never frozen, hormone-free, raised in open pastures, and never administered antibiotics. Richer in omega-3s than grain-fed, Sprouts grass-fed beef is a must for any paleo diet.
Sprouts Market Corner Deli CarnitasDinner is served … in about a minute or two! Fully cooked and totally paleo, simply reheat these carnitas and serve over cauliflower rice and a quick guacamole. Or try these carnitas in lettuce tacos or over a bed of romaine topped with salsa! However you like it, this dish is great to keep on hand for super-quick, flavor-packed weeknight dinners.
Cheryl Malik is the blogger behind 40aprons.com
Having a stocked paleo pantry is critical when taking on a primal diet. Being prepared with paleo ingredients means you’re more likely to stay on track with a commitment to your new diet and you’ll be ready to whip up a batch of homemade coconut-date bars or paleo chocolate chip cookies at any moment! And really, the paleo pantry looks an awful lot like the pantry you grew up with: flours, sugars, nuts, oils, and other dry goods like unsweetened, shredded coconut or cocoa powder. The only difference is that a paleo pantry avoids refined sugars and flours, legumes, dairy and vegetable oils. It may seem a bit overwhelming if you’re new to the diet, but we’re here to help with our guide to stocking a paleo pantry at Sprouts Farmers Market.
FatsOne of the biggest benefits of a paleo diet is the focus on healthy fats, so making sure you’re loaded with plenty of great options is key in stocking a paleo pantry.
- Coconut oil. Unrefined coconut oil will have a light coconutty taste; refined coconut oil is tasteless. Both are solid at room temperature and are fantastic for cooking and baking.
- Liquid coconut oil. This tasteless oil is fantastic for salad dressings and homemade mayonnaise.
- Avocado oil. With a smoke point of 520ºF, avocado oil is another mild oil great for salad dressings, homemade mayo and high-temperature cooking.
- Ghee. Ghee is essentially clarified butter, free of lactose and fantastic for adding a bit of a buttery taste to paleo dishes. It’s especially wonderful in Indian cooking and in traditional butter-based sauces like hollandaise.
- Olive oil. A pantry staple, olive oil is totally paleo and so versatile. Best for no-cook dishes or low-temperature cooking.
- Palm shortening. Best in moderation, palm shortening can be a great replacement for butter in paleo baked goods.
SweetenersAlthough refined sugars, even brown sugar and brown rice syrup, are out, there’s a delicious variety of paleo sweeteners you’ll want to keep on hand.
- Coconut sugar. Best for replacing white or brown sugar, coconut sugar is very versatile, has a rich taste, and comes powdered.
- Maple syrup. Not just for drizzling on paleo pancakes, maple syrup is a fantastic sweetener and popular in many paleo recipes.
- Raw honey. One of the favorite paleo sweeteners, raw honey has a relatively low glycemic load and is loved for its medicinal properties. It comes in liquid and solid form, making it great for baking and other treats.
- Dates. Popular in no-bake recipes and crusts, dates are great to keep on hand for paleo sweets and baking, as well as homemade snack bars.
FloursIntimidated by removing white flour from your staples? No need to be! Thanks to the variety of paleo flours at Sprouts Farmers Markets and the wealth of recipes available at Sprouts.com, you’ll be a paleo baking pro in a snap. In almost every recipe, you’ll want to blend multiple paleo flours to best mimic white flour, so make sure you stock up on a few products.
- Almond flour. Very often the bulk of paleo baking recipes, you’ll want to keep plenty of almond flour on hand at all times.
- Arrowroot. The most popular paleo thickener, you can liken arrowroot to cornstarch. It’s used frequently in recipes to add a softness to an almond flour blend.
- Tapioca starch. Another thickener, tapioca starch often becomes gummy when heated with liquid, making it helpful in savory cheese-like recipes and other baking recipes. Tapioca starch also adds a softness to almond flour recipes.
- Bob’s Red Mill Paleo Baking Flour. Bob’s Red Mill makes it easy as pie to make, well, paleo pie! Their paleo baking flour is a 1:1 flour replacement and is totally paleo.
CondimentsHaving a tasty variety of paleo condiments on hand can make dinner a breeze: keep the main course simple and let the condiments pique your taste buds! These condiments also serve as a versatile base for other sauces and dips.
- Coconut oil or avocado oil mayonnaise. While making your own mayo is easy, having a jar of coconut oil or avocado oil mayonnaise on hand can be a lifesaver. You can make Caesar dressing, chipotle aioli, ranch dressing, and so many more with this mayo.
- Dijon mustard. Perfect for adding a bit of kick, brightness, and richness to recipes, Annie’s Dijon Mustard is alcohol—and sugar-free, making it a great paleo pantry addition.
- Coconut aminos. Naturally sweet and salty, coconut aminos are a must for adding a healthy sweetness to savory recipes, like Asian lettuce wraps, BBQ sauce, and sesame chicken.
- Hot sauce. Who doesn’t love a spicy kick? Sprouts Farmers Market has a variety of sugar-free paleo hot sauces—you’ll definitely want to keep a bottle in the pantry!
- Salsa. A quick way to add flavor and veggies to any meal, a jar of sugar-free salsa should always be in your pantry. Sprouts Fire Roasted Salsa is our favorite!
- Marinara. Another easy way to get dinner on the table fast, try Sprouts Italian Herb Pasta Sauce for a sugar-free marinara that’s full of flavor.