Origin of yogurtTurkish yo?urt
Two bowls of yogurt with berries.
An example of yogurt is the food inside a small cup sent in a child's lunchbox.
Origin of yogurtTurkish yoğurt from Old Turkic yoğrut
Borrowing from Ottoman Turkish ÛŒÙˆØºÙˆØ±Øª (yÅghurt, yoÄŸurt) (Turkish yoÄŸurt )
- If you think you're safe by ordering "healthy" menu options, think again: the yogurt parfaits with fruit that restaurants market as nutritious contain 19 grams of sugar, which is almost as much sugar as you would find in a can of soda.
- Sour fruits, like pomegranates, currants, or cranberries as well as grapefruits and strawberries, are low in sugar and make wonderful mid-morning and mid-afternoon snacks, particularly when combined with yogurt.
- Unlike other types of larger blenders, an immersion blender can blend the food right in the container the food is in, be it a pot of veggies boiling on the stove or a tall glass filled with fruit and yogurt.
- Not only will you be able to add the fruits and flavors that you want into your homemade creations, you will also reap the health benefits of the bacterial cultures present in yogurt that aid your digestion.
- When you are trying to get more probiotic foods in your diet, the idea of nothing but yogurt may not be appealing. other foods which contain these helpful bacteria are, for the most part, readily available.