Living With Diabetes Diabetic Recipes: Chili Lime Shrimp, LaVonne

Recipe Title:: Chili Lime Shrimp

Contributed By: LaVonne

Additional Credits for The Recipe
National Diabetic Assoc.

Comments:
This dish is not only really flavorful but also beautiful. Serve them on skewers, in a lettuce cup, or over brown rice for a main dish. They are easy and a huge hit at parties.

Chef’s Tip: You should be able to find the chili-garlic sauce in the ethnic foods aisle of the grocery store

List of Ingredients:
Ingredients:

1 tsp olive oil
nonstick cooking spray
4 scallions (green and white parts), minced
1/4 cup lime juice
1 Tbsp minced garlic
1 Tbsp Splenda Brown Sugar Blend
1 tsp Asian-style chili-garlic sauce
9 ounces peeled and deveined raw medium shrimp

Preparation:
Preparation:

1.Add olive oil and a generous amount of cooking spray to a nonstick skillet over medium-high heat.
2.Add scallions and sauté for 3-4 minutes.
3.In a small bowl, whisk together lime juice, garlic, brown sugar, and chili-garlic sauce. Pour over scallions and simmer until reduced by half, about 3–4 minutes.
4.Add shrimp and sauté until shrimp is pink and just cooked through, about 4 minutes.

Cooking Time and Temperature:
Prep Time: 5 min

Number of Servings: 4 from this recipe

Nutritional Analysis: Nutrition Information: (per 4 oz. shrimp) Calories 100, Calories from Fat 20, Total Fat 2.0 g, Saturated Fat 0.4 g, Trans Fat 0.0 g, Cholesterol 105 mg, Sodium 570 mg, Potassium 195 mg, Total Carbohydrate 6 g, Dietary Fiber 0 g, Sugars 2 g, Protein 14 g, Phosphorus 150 mg Exchanges/Choices: 1/2 Carbohydrate or 2 Lean Meat

Cookbook Category
Appetizers
Main Dish ~ Seafood

Cooking / Prep Method
Stovetop

Image
(Image by LaVonne)
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According to the CDC Diabetes is one of the most common chronic diseases in children and adolescents; about 151,000 people below the age of 20 years have diabetes. When diabetes strikes during childhood, it is routinely assumed to be type 1, or juvenile-onset diabetes. However, in the last 2 decades, type 2 diabetes (formerly known as adult-onset diabetes) has been reported among U.S. children and adolescents with increasing frequency.