Keto Cobb Salad With Golden Vinaigrette
Keto cobb salad recipe & content provided by Rosie Tran, Kale In The Clouds
Summer heat is in full swing, which means I’ve got salads and smoothies on repeat. This keto cobb salad recipe is one I keep coming back to because it’s fresh, easy, and I love the taste of turmeric in the dressing.
Turmeric has so many great health benefits: It has anti-inflammatory, antibacterial, and antifungal properties. Plus, since turmeric is fat-soluble, pairing it with healthy fats may help you collect more from this delicious spice.
I try to add turmeric in every dish possible, so it made the perfect vinaigrette seasoning for this keto cobb salad. It’s an ideal meal prep recipe for your work week, and easy to double if you want to serve it with dinner.
This keto cobb salad incorporates raw spinach, which can be high in oxalates. To lower the oxalate content, consider lightly steaming your spinach before adding to your salad. Alternatively, substitute a different base such as mixed greens, arugula, watercress, or romaine (no steaming needed).
Golden Keto Cobb Salad
Start to Finish: 20 minutes
Keto Cobb Salad Ingredients:
- 1 cup spinach
- 2 eggs, hard boiled and cubed
- 1/2 of a medium avocado, cubed
- 2 ounces Persian cucumber, sliced
- 5 pitted kalamata olives
- 1 green onion, sliced
Golden Vinaigrette Ingredients:
- 2 tablespoons Brain Octane Oil
- 1 tablespoon apple cider vinegar
- 1/4 teaspoon ground turmeric
- 1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
- 1/8 teaspoon sea salt
- In a small bowl, whisk golden vinaigrette ingredients together and set aside.
- In a salad bowl, arrange keto cobb salad ingredients, starting with spinach as your base.
- Pour golden vinaigrette over your salad and serve.
Nutritional Information (Per Serving):
- Calories: 642
- Protein: 16g
- Total Carbs: 10g
- Fiber: 7g
- Sugars: 2g
- Net Carbs: 3g
- Total Fat: 58g
- Saturated Fat: 34g
- Cholesterol: 414mg
- Sodium: 550mg
- Potassium: 718mg
- Iron: 13%
- Calcium: 10%
- Vitamin A: 72%
- Vitamin C: 26%
Notes on ingredients: Raw spinach is high in oxalates—a type of antinutrient that can cause muscle pain, kidney stones, or thyroid imbalances. To reduce oxalates, you can lightly steam spinach ahead of time and refrigerate before incorporating in this recipe, or try the substitutions listed above. Black pepper is a suspect spice on the Bulletproof Diet, and highly susceptible to performance-robbing mold toxins. To reduce your risk, omit pepper or grind it fresh using high-quality whole peppercorns.
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