Special Diet - Created Date : 16.8.2019

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Dairy Free Caprese Frittata

Basil, tomatoes, and balsamic vinegar are one of my very favorite flavor combinations. So yummy and perfect in it’s simplicity, right? This Dairy Free Caprese Frittata celebrates the flavors of the traditional caprese salad in a healthy and delicious breakfast dish!

Sure, it doesn’t include mozzarella which is a staple in a caprese salad, but it really doesn’t need it. Without the cheese it’s lighter and still packs the full power of the caprese salad taste. You’re honestly not going to miss it.

I use Roasted Cherry Tomatoes because roasting packs a punch. You can of course use raw tomatoes to save time. I like to roast a full container of cherry tomatoes in advance and use them in a variety of ways throughout the week. I add them to scrambled eggs, toss them in pasta, and cook them in this frittata.

Potatoes and onions create a sort of “crust” on the bottom of this frittata. Plus the potatoes help make any frittata and breakfast casserole more filling so I’m always a fan.

A drizzle of balsamic vinegar on top of each slice completes this caprese inspired frittata. Boy, does that make a difference!

The obvious choice is to make this for breakfast but why not serve it up for lunch or dinner? I’m definitely not a believer that egg dishes are only for the morning. No matter when you enjoy it, you’ll love pairing it with potatoes, fruit, or a fresh salad.

Instructions

Preheat oven to 400 degrees.

On the stove heat olive oil over medium high heat in a cast iron skillet. Add sliced onions and diced potatoes. Cook for 3 to 5 minute or until onions and potatoes are tender and have a little browning. Once finished spread them into a single layer in the bottom of the skillet. Remove skillet from heat and set aside. (If you don't have any olive oil remaining in the pan add a splash more to help prevent sticking.)

Whisk eggs, water, and seasoning together in a large bowl. Pour over the potatoes and onions in the skillet.

Top with roasted tomatoes and fresh basil leaves.

Bake for 12 to 15 minutes. (13 minutes is the sweet spot for my oven.) Center should not be jiggly when done. Remove skillet from oven.

Slice and drizzle with balsamic vinegar for a taste that's truly reminiscent of a classic caprese dish!

Notes

The balsamic vinegar should be drizzled on each slice when you're ready to serve. A tablespoon or two per serving is perfect.

I love fritattas for their versatility and the ability to use whatever combo of ingredients you have on hand to make a delicious and nourishing meal! The combo you put together here looks dreamy! thank you for sharing!



What Designers Can Try From Martha Stewart?

Like every housewife, Martha Stewart, a long-time developer of experience, can teach a few things to UX practitioners to bring back users for more.

You can compare the experience of spending time with people living in their homes to experience a brand. When you enter the home of a truly wonderful host, you are faced with a number of carefully designed options designed to give you a positive experience. In other words: you are experiencing the ın brand ”of that household.

Pleasant tastes, ambience and lighting, welcoming cuddles and talking, the best hosts are planning every experience that their guests will experience, taking into account all their senses and emotional reactions. Like every brand, good hosts want their guests to come back for more.

Although some houses have played a role in persuading people to carefully consider their guests' multi-sensual needs while Martha Stewart, Candice Olson, and Jonathan Adler had such personalities, many homeowners have done this in multiple points of contact for generations. In many ways, we can say that homeowners are original experience designers.

Like every good host, brands also want consumers to enjoy the experience of their products. However, very often, they do not understand the spectrum of the multi-sensory needs of their customers and thus fall behind the expectations of the meeting.

Brands, Martha, Candice and Jonathan, by considering the three important principles, including the best daily hosts, brands can design meaningful, multi-sensory experiences and establish long-term relationships with customers.


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