Copy
What are you hungry for? 😋
View this email in your browser

Late January Meal Plan

Did you ever see the movie The Incredibles? If the answer is no, you must fix that this very weekend.  Yes, it’s an animated movie geared toward kids. But it’s SO wonderful and, in the way that only a handful of great kids’ movies are, layered with all sorts of nuance and cleverness for the adults.
 
It came out in 2004, and my younger son, Charlie, latched on to that movie in the way only a two-year-old can. It was all he wanted to watch, over and over and over again. (Jack was knee-deep in Thomas the Tank Engine paraphernalia at the time, and by the way, Thomas and the Magic Railroad is a movie I do not recommend. Let’s just say it wasn’t Peter Fonda’s greatest work. I am serious. Peter Fonda was in it, playing to a cartoon train. Also: Alec Baldwin.)
 
Why am I babbling about this? I actually have an answer (not always the case). Often when I am thinking about what to make for dinner, I think of a line Helen Parr (aka Elastagirl, the mom superhero) says when she is trying to get Violet (who can make herself invisible and also create force fields) to pick something to eat on leftover night. Helen says, “We have steak, pasta . . . what are you hungry for?”
 
That all sounded a little funnier and more relevant in my head, but it’s typed out now. Even though I really love to cook, even though I cook for a living, there 100% are moments where I just have no idea what to make for dinner and need some suggestions from the family. Suggestions often include: “I dunno” or “Whatever” or “Anything is fine.” But when I am asking, I am really asking: What are you hungry for?
 
Here’s what’s on deck for this week. I think. Unless someone gets hungry for something else and speaks up about it. 

This recipe come to us by way of a dear friend of mine (guess what her name is?). An eclectic and interesting blend of herbs, spices, citrus, and maple syrup makes this a very memorable salmon dish.

Click here for the recipe.

A crunchy salad studded with chickpeas is tossed with a creamy, lemony, savory dressing with a tiny kick of heat. I can eat a salad like this for breakfast, lunch, or dinner.

Click here for the recipe.

Inexpensive, comforting, flavorful, and tender, only fifteen minutes of hands-on time, and almost guaranteed leftovers.

Click here for the recipe.

This is probably my favorite lasagna recipe of all time, the one lasagna recipe
I know will deliver without fail.

Click here for the recipe.

If I’m making a stir-fry, Gary is very happy. If I am making a stir-fry with noodles, he wonders what I’m angling for. A healthy and quick shrimp lo mein recipe, colorful and so easy, is perfect for a satisfying weeknight dinner. 

Click here for the recipe.

The flavors of Korean cooking are front and center in this recipe. It’s an amazing balance of spicy, sweet, and savory. A nice way to pull tofu into the repertoire.

Click here for the recipe.

The kind of fudgy chocolatiness that wimpy people say is too chocolatey—silly little rabbits. I have friends who make these in lieu of birthday cake every
year—arguably one of my top five most popular recipes.

Click here for the recipe.

BUT WAIT, THERE'S MORE . . .
See More Recipes on TheMom100.com
If you have meal-planning gripes, questions, or things you want to suggest, come hang out with me on Instagram, Facebook, or Twitter!

Did you like this newsletter? Forward it to a friend! Or if you’re seeing this newsletter for the first time, hello and welcome, and you can subscribe here.

Xx,


Twitter
Facebook
Website
Pinterest
Instagram
Copyright © 2021 by Mom 100. All rights reserved.

Our mailing address is:
The Mom 100
Workman Publishing Co., Inc.
225 Varick Street, New York, NY 10014

Want to change how you receive these emails?
You can update your preferences or unsubscribe from this list

WORKMAN is a registered trademark of Workman Publishing Co., Inc. Receiving our newsletter means you agree to Workman Publishing Co., Inc.'s Privacy Policy and Terms of Use. We use Mailchimp as our marketing automation platform. Personal information is processed and stored in accordance with their Privacy Policy and Terms of Use






This email was sent to <<Email>>
why did I get this?    unsubscribe from this list    update subscription preferences
Workman Publishing Co., Inc. · 225 Varick Street, New York, NY, United States · New York, NY 10014 · USA