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http://hickscountry.com/sitemap-pt-post-2014-07.xml Congee is a traditional Chinese porridge.  Normally it is made of rice and is eaten with meat, vegetables and/or herbs.   It can be eaten for breakfast and is often given to ill people, as it is easily digestible.   Some regions in China also use other grains to make their congee, including millet and barley. 

additional info Congee for breakfast is a great way to support the Middle Burner (“digestion” – see last month’s article on the middle burner).  It is easy to digest and a good way to get your system energized for the day. 

her comment is here Here is a basic congee recipe:

strategie opzioni binarie 60 secondi youtube Put 1 cup rinsed white rice, ½ cup this season’s grain (or other grains) and 8 cups water into a crock pot.

great site Add the nuts and spices that are a part of your element’s congee recipe.  A handful of nuts and ½-1  teaspoon of the spice.  Note:  Not all additions are needed.

find out Turn crock pot onto “low” setting, and cook overnight.  (If you don’t have a crock pot you can also cook it on the stove top for 1 ½ hours or so.  The Chinese say that the longer you cook it, the more powerful it becomes!)

http://kitzmann-architekten.de/?slava=bin%C3%A4re-optionen-konto-k%C3%BCndigen&86e=4c Wake up and enjoy warm congee.   A sweetener like honey can be added to the all but the Water Congee.

go Wood Congee (Spring)

http://bestone.com.au/?rest_route=/oembed/1.0/embed Grain:  Quinoa

http://www.peoplesoftcareer.com/?kosookuy=how-make-money-trading-options&1f2=5b Additions:  green apple, blackberry

read review Earth Congee (Late Summer)

http://snowman.com.au/?kamyfljaw=Forex-broker-minimum-deposit&946=e1 Grain:  Oat

opcje binarne bankier.pl Additions:  almond, apricot, date, fig

go to this web-site Fire Congee (Summer)

Grain:  Amaranth

Additions: papaya, cardamom, citrus peel

Metal Congee (Autumn)

Grain:  Buckwheat

Additions:  nutmeg, cloves, cinnamon, fennel, anise

Water Congee (Winter)

Grain:  Barley

Additions:  seaweed, soy sauce, gomasio (sesame salt)

You can mix and match grains to find out what you like best.  You don’t always have to use the “grain of the season”!  

Stephanie Gianarelli, LAc, practices at Acupuncture Northwest & Associates in downtown Tacoma and downtown Seattle.  She has been practicing for over 13 years and she occasionally gives talks around the Puget Sound on a variety of Chinese medicine topics.