Wheatless Wednesday: Spinach and Shrimp Salad with Sesame Dressing | KCET
Wheatless Wednesday: Spinach and Shrimp Salad with Sesame Dressing
It's nice that form and function came together so well for Wheatless Wednesdays. The alliteration is fun, and more importantly, Wednesday is the perfect day of the week for going a little bit lighter at meals. Keep it healthful through the mid-week doldrums with this salad from Cook's Country -- it has so many important vitamins in it, you can feel good eating nothing but cake on Thursday. (We kid!)
Spinach and Shrimp Salad with Sesame Dressing
1/2 cup orange juice, plus 1 teaspoon grated zest from 1 orange
12 cups lightly packed baby spinach
2 teaspoons minced fresh ginger
3 tablespoons rice vinegar
1 teaspoon honey
3 tablespoon vegetable oil
2 tablespoons toasted sesame oil
Salt and pepper
1 pound cooked and peeled medium shrimp
2 oranges, peeled and segmented
1/2 cup chopped scallions
Bring orange juice to boil in small saucepan over medium-high heat and simmer until reduced to about 1 tablespoon, about 6 minutes. Meanwhile, place spinach in large bowl and set aside.
Whisk reduced orange juice, zest, ginger, vinegar, and honey together in small bowl. Whisk in vegetable and sesame oils and season with salt and pepper.
Toss shrimp, orange segments, and scallions with 2 tablespoons dressing in bowl and season with salt and pepper. Toss spinach with remaining dressing and season with salt and pepper. Divide spinach among individual plates and top with shrimp and oranges. Serve.
Here are a few programs and articles we recommend to help center your Thanksgiving celebration on honoring and amplifying Native stories, seeking truth about our history, and acknowledging Indigenous presence and wisdom.
Here’s where to find five of L.A.’s most scenic bridge crossings — and why they’re fascinating destinations in their own right.
Children whose educations have been disrupted by the pandemic may suffer life-long consequences, including shorter life spans, according to a study released today by the UCLA Fielding School of Public Health.
Many artists find work has dried up due to COVID-19, but it doesn’t mean you have to stop working entirely. Several artists and people who work with artists share their best tips on things to do when work is slow.
- 1 of 398
- next ›