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Salad Days

About two months ago, Ezra randomly announced that he loved salad. I believe his exact words were, "Salad? I LOVE salad!"

(Note that no one was even eating salad at the time. But such is The Ezra, The Neverending Mystery of Weird.)

I also believe that prior to that announcement, he had never willingly taken a bite of anything that would traditionally be considered "salad" in his entire life. 

Ezra, as you know, has always been a good eater — though prone to fickle fits of pickiness just like any toddler and preschooler, rejected previously loved foods for no real reason other to drive his mother to (more) drink — but...lettuce? Plain raw vegetables that have not been doused in cheese or purposely hidden inside of something more acceptable? Or basically any vegetable that is not a pea, a carrot or a sweet potato? It seemed like a stretch, even for him. 

But sure enough, a couple nights later we made these Asian turkey lettuce wrap things that Jason and I go for when we cannot bear the thought of another goddamned taco night. The kids all like the filling, which we usually serve over rice or noodles for them. This time, Ezra grabbed a lettuce leaf and tore into it, then spooned the filling into a second leaf and ate that. 

"Salad!" he announced again. "I LOVE salad!"


Next came a lunch out at an unremarkable chain restaurant in a nearby mall — one of those dubiously unhealthy places that includes a lone, sad, sure-to-be-rejected-by-90%-of-children vegetable with the kids' meals, alongside the salty chicken fingers and greasy french fries. It was broccolini. Ezra picked it up and asked what it was.

"It's salad," I said.

"Salad? I LOVE salad!" he responded, and proceeded to eat the entire serving. 


So I took him grocery shopping and set him loose in the produce department. (Complete with a mini-shopping cart that the store provides, which is both adorable and nerve-wracking, as my kids careen around towering soup displays and strangers' shins, bumper-cart style.) After loading up on his usual favorite fruits, he demanded to see the "salad."

He grabbed cucumbers, kale, broccoli, bok choy, red peppers and asparagus by the time I finally convinced him to move on. We had to save some money and cart space for cheese and pasta products like NORMAL PEOPLE, i.e. his brothers, who were probably never going to help us make a dent in all that green stuff.

A store employee stopped Ezra a few aisles over and complimented his vegetable-laden cart, and asked if he was really going to eat all that kale.

"It's SALAD," he corrected her. "And I LOVE salad."

The employee then tried to compliment me, but I was all, "Dude, I had nothing to do with any of this. If my oldest child saw that cart he'd probably burst into telekinetic flames of vitamin-deficient rage."

To be fair, Noah has gotten much, much better about food — he can now tolerate and even enjoy certain meats and fish, and he'll also accept peas and sweet potatoes. Ike falls somewhere in the middle; he's not as sure-fire adventurous as Ezra but not nearly as picky as Noah. (But definitely at the age of the preference for All White Foods and random rejections of previous favorites, just cuz, Mom, just cuzzzz.) He'll either eat three servings of dinner or nothing at all; we just never really know. 

Some of Noah's eating issues definitely stemmed from his early oral motor delays and sensory problems, absolutely. But I admit it was COMPLETELY our fault that they went on as long as they did, because I got tired of meals being such a goddamn pain in the ass all the time. So I made Noah a separate meal a lot, and then told myself it wasn't so bad because I at least made sure that meal was as healthy as possible. Lots of hidden vegetable purees hidden inside pasta sauces, homemade nuggets with bean puree and whole-grain breading with almonds, a fruit-and-vegetable smoothie on the side, blah blah hippiecakes.

But the end result was basically that I spent a ton of time and cooking effort making sure that Noah would never, ever willingly try anything new. And I realized that I was also potentially blowing it with Ezra, who WAS good-natured about new foods, who would pick at his macaroni-and-cheese during the kids' shift and then skulk around the table while Jason and I enjoyed our adults-only dinner later, asking for bites of steak or fish. Some of those good eating habits were starting to disappear as he mimicked his brother, and there were entire months when the only "vegetable" he'd touch was ketchup.

So a few years ago, pre-Ike, we went Full Satter and never looked back. (Seriously, BUY THIS BOOK.) The boys ONLY get a separate kid-friendly meal during the week if Jason or I have to work late and it's unreasonable to make them wait. (Luckily that doesn't happen too often.) Most of the time they eat what we eat, though sometimes slightly adapted for spice or we make a side dish we know they'll like in case the main course gets rejected. 

It really helped Noah a LOT, as tough as it was to implement at first. But sticking with Satter's rules and plan was how we got him to eat crazy-ass things like...meatballs. Pork chops. Non-nugget chicken and fish. Peas and sweet potatoes in a mostly straightforward form. 

(Though in the interest of full food-snob disclosure, I must give credit where credit is due for Noah's acceptance of meat: It was a McDonald's cheeseburger, which he was willing to try thanks to the power of the Happy Meal TV advertising borg. He loved it, and ended up being a huge turning point for him. WHATEVS, I'LL TAKE IT.)

Sorry for the Food Doctrine Tangent there, but I bring it up only so you can possibly understand what I was facing with Ezra's shopping cart full o' greenery. Seriously, KALE? WTF was I going to do with kale that wouldn't cause a full-on dinner table meltdown from the other two?

(And don't say kale chips. I've made kale chips. I've eaten other people's kale chips. They taste like slightly crunchy tissues made out of pencil shavings and even Ezra won't eat them.) 

But you know what? It's been a pretty marvelous couple months around here, since the Great Salad Pronouncement. It snapped us out of a weeknight dinner rut that I hadn't even realized we'd fallen into. We take Ezra shopping with us almost every trip now and let him explore the produce department or farmer's market, and then come home and tackle whatever he picks out. 


(Can I go full recipe nerd on you? Yes? No? Well no matter because I'm asking that question from the past, while I was still typing this trainwreck and therefore I CAN'T HEEEEAAAARRR YOOOOOUUU.)

(Also note that while, yeah, we TRY to eat healthy and organic and stuffs, we do not fear The Butter or The Carbs or The Gluten or The Spice or...well, much of anything. Except kale chips, maybe.)

Fettuccine with Sausage & Kale: I guess this is kind of an obvious cop-out, basically turning the kale into a pesto and serving it with pasta, but I'm claiming this one as a WIN because Noah predictably freaked at the sight of "green stuff" and wanted to pick it off. That proved impossible and eventually he caved and ate it. And loved it. We make it with chicken or turkey sausage and the whole meal takes 30 minutes start to finish. 

Salmon "Bulgogi" with Bok Choy & Mushrooms: I literally have no words for how good this dish is, or how ridiculously easy it is to make. Ezra loves the garlicky bok choy, both he and Ike shockingly love the mushrooms, and Noah will at least eat the fish. Jason and I eat all of it, plus seconds.

Ratatouille's Ratatouille: I'm pretty sure I've mentioned Smitten Kitchen's amazing ratatouille before, but I admit it was usually more of a meal for Jason and I, while the kids ate whatever carbohydrate we chose to serve it with. But now I realize just how lazy that was. I just needed to add a couple additional steps. Step One: Watch Ratatouille. Make a big deal over how cool and yummy Remy's ratatouille looks. Step Two: Make this version immediately. Step Three: Get your kids to help arrange the vegetable slices and put it in the oven. Serve over couscous, polenta or pasta without fear — it's soft and saucy enough to mimic a regular tomato sauce so your kids won't realize they should probably pitch a fit over shit like EGGPLANT and ZUCCHINI. Plus you can pretend that a rat made your dinner. 

Salmon Cakes with Lemon Yogurt Sauce: We first tried this one a long time ago in hopes that a kid who eats meatballs or burger patties could be tempted to eat a small crunchy/yummy fish cake. Results were actually pretty good, and the yogurt sauce is EXCELLENT for dipping bite-sized bits of steamed or raw vegetables (asparagus, cucumber, carrots, etc.), if you've got a kid who can be tempted that way. (Ezra and Ike are mad dippers and will eat anything slathered in a condiment. Noah not so much — I usually default to steaming a small bowl of peas as well). The best part about this recipe is that you don't have to use "good" salmon, but can grab the cheaper frozen filets like Trader Joe's sells.

Chicken with Asparagus, Spring Onions & Parsley-Tarragon Gremolata: Sounds so fancy and complicated, no? Except that it's totally not. Saute some chicken in a pan. Take chicken out of pan, saute some spring or green onions and asparagus in the same pan. Top chicken with some chopped herbs and citrus zest. You can leave out the fancy saffron and swap milk or half & half for the heavy cream. Or don't! Knock yourself out. I ain't gonna be mad. I can't promise that your kids will eat the asparagus, but if they at least like basic plain chicken there is nothing here that will offend them. Plus more asparagus for you. Unless you invite Ezra over. Then you will get none. 


Mini Chicken & Broccoli Pot Pies: Hands down, the most successful family dinner I have attempted in...well, ever. EVERYBODY lost their tiny little minds over these, myself included. The kid-sized pies were so irresistible and fun that nobody gave a SHIT that there was broccoli inside. Next time I make these I'm totally going to push my luck and see if I can sneak some peas and carrots in there too, or maybe some chopped spinach. The recipe calls for using frozen pie crusts and a store-bought rotisserie chicken as shortcuts; we made our own crust since our regular grocery store only carries brands full of partially hydrogenated oils and other unpronounceable crap and I didn't feel like making a special trip somewhere else. You can also use any kind of leftover chicken or just grill up a cutlet real quickly. They were pretty. Damn. Yum. 


The funny thing is, as much as Ezra enjoyed all of the above meals, he still not-so-secretly prefers when I simply put the vegetables in a bowl and let him go to town on them. So I usually sneak him a serving or two while we cook. Because. You know. 




He LOVES salad.


bethany actually

My younger daughter, who turned 2 in November, has the same attitude about vegetables and I have NO IDEA where it came from. Other than, y'know, my husband and I making and eating and offering our kids vegetables at every meal. My older daughter, who is almost 9, will eat some veggies---perhaps more than the average kid---but is not adventurous. Her younger sister eats EVERYTHING. The other day at Subway, Kid 1 got a sandwich that was ham on wheat and nothing else. No cheese, no veggies, no mustard, nothing. Kid 2 happily ate most of a turkey on wheat with provolone, lettuce, onions, black olives, and tomatoes. Then she peeled open the bread and ate the remaining turkey and veggies and left the cheese and bread. I don't feel like I'm responsible for her good eating habits AT ALL because I modeled good eating for her older sister in the exact same way and they eat completely differently.

Whatever. SALAD! Hooray!


Can I just request more posts like this?! I loooveee new ideas for dinners! I've got a somewhat picky 22 month old and a Hoover vacuum of a 9 month old who really prefers non-puréed food. I'll take a many recommendations as you've got.


You may just have been blessed with a perfect kid. Just look at that smile!


The other thing we've started doing at dinner is just putting a big bowl of fruit on the table. Here's what's for dinner. And fruit. If you don't want the dinner, at least there's something else healthy to eat and we don't have to get up to fix you something special or send you to bed starving.

Maxine Dangerous

Ezra is the cutest!


I can't stand snacking around dinner time, but I have my own sneaky rule that I have now taught my 5 year old daughter: You can absolutely snack on what you are cooking. Once she figured out that helping with dinner meant a snitch of cheese or olives or anything, she was definitely on board for helping make dinner!


I have a co-worker whose son LOVES to snack on frozen vegetables. Any of them, all of them! The more frozen and crunchy the better. I was thoroughly impressed and complimented her ability to make him eat anything green. She then confided that she has no idea why he started it but damned if she is going to stop him! Frozen veggies, kind of strange, but who cares how they get in there, I guess.


I have clearly done this all wrong. My kids (10 and 5) are picky terrible eaters and I made special meals for them way too long and maybe I still do sometimes for the 5yo and how is she ever going to eat at Kindergarten? I wish I'd taken a stand when they were young, they'd be better eaters now I would hope. To be fair, the 10yo eats what we eat, sometimes with loud complaints, but she eats.


Didn't you post about him going to Cook Camp? Ezra is for sure going to be a chef someday - such a cutie!


I second Kailee. More posts about foods to feed kids please. My 2yo is pretty good with a very set rotation of veggies. Broccoli, carrots, peas, cauliflower and now little baby corn. But I was at a "family lunch" at his day care last month and he shocked the whole room by voluntarily eating the salad they gave him and declaring it "Yummy and crunchy!" Last night he shocked me by rejecting his macaroni and chicken nuggets and insisting on eating the tilapia fillets and wild rice right off of my plate. Who saw that coming? Not me!

Dawn @ thedalaimama

I use the hell out of homemade spinach pesto for my kids--I have one that eats her fruits and veggies first and often asks for seconds of those and another one who like white and orange food and a smattering of other things. So spinach pesto is a savior at our house to get veggies in. I'll have to try Kale pesto.

Hi, I'm Natalie.

I am making those salmon cakes TONIGHT. THANK YOU.


My ma says I did the same thing when I was young. A remarkable veggie eater with no time for sweets. So awesome that Ezra makes my younger self feel not alone!


I have the kale answer! This salad is super easy and amazingly delicious. You may not believe me because it looks like the simple dressing couldn't possibly counteract the kaleness, but I promise I wouldn't lie to you.


What a Foodie in the making! Get him on Instagram! ;-)
Love that Ezra. :-)

Amy in StL

Thank you! Kale chips are disgusting and I wish more people would just come out and admit they aren't potato chips and they're just not good. Unless those same people are the ones who drink really bitter hoppy beer and claim it as amazing until you mention that you can't drink more than a sip without making a face... and then they tell you it's amazing only if you sip it. Weirdos.


If I ever took Ezra grocery shopping the kid would come home with the entire produce department because he is so stinkin' cute. Thanks also for the recipes. I grabbed the turkey meatball recipe from Amalah's West sometime last year and it is a hit with every single person for whom I have ever cooked them.


These children are just toooo cute. I've got the pickiest 5 year old in the world. I'm definitely going to try some of these suggestions.


Amy, thank you for this post! I've always loved the little snippets of food advice in your blog/columns. You should post about family friendly meals more often, I think many of us are guilty of getting stuck in the rut. Can't wait to try a couple of these.


my bff calls me chef boyardee because, well because i eat like a child in her "beige food phase." I'm better and I'm trying for my kid so thanks for the recipes!

and kale chips are nasty. i tried, but eww gross, crunchy pencil shaving tissues (perfect description) :(


I was that kid when I was little. We had wild asparagus growing in our yard and my Mom was constantly finding me out there picking it and eating it along with the chives and broccoli in her garden.


best. post. ever. Okay, not best ever, but so uplifting, fun, practical. Loved it.

I think my middle son leads a double life & masquerading as my kid and Ezra. I see so many similarities in them. Except, I couldn't currently get him to eat all the asparagus. But he LOVES salad (which, to him, is only lettuce).


I love kale chips! So does my 10-yr-old daughter. I wish she didn't like them so I could eat them all myself.


What a handsome little big kid!! And I second/thirdfourthfifth wanting to see more posts like this. We really get into a food rut and I need more budget and kid friendly recipes. Thanks for sharing!


Yes! This post is exactly what I need. My two year old is actually pretty open to eating new things. But I'm a lazy cook and menu planning makes my head hurt and I default to simple easy recipes we eat all the time. I am absolutely trying out these recipes. Please post these family friendly (and veggie friendly) recipes whenever you can! LOVE IT.


Ezra is beyond adorable. What a fun kid. Hands down he's your foodie, which if I remember correctly, runs in the family.


My smug-ass self is currently thrilled with the eating habits of my one--year old twins, but i know the pickiness is nigh. I've pinterested (it's a word) this page so I can go back and make my husband cook all these recipes! (I am veggie and don't cook you have any vegetarian recipes to share?)


I actually love kale chips and my 3 year old does too.

I've adopted your Satter method and it's working. My 3 year old is starting to come around and eat things she was refusing to eat before - like bell peppers, onions (she calls the really soft, cooked onions apple onions), and asparagus!

The 12 month old was a great eater and is now an angry, picky eater, but we'll keep trying.


I have to admit that I have no idea who Satter is. But, since they were old enough to handle "real" food, my kids have been expected to eat what we eat. I started it around 2 with my oldest, but the youngest got sucked in much earlier, 'cause that's just what tends to happen with younger sibs :-) By shortly after a year, he was eating our "real" food. However, both of our kids have issues with "leaves." The baby won't touch them, and my older son (almost 5) is just getting to the point where finely chopped herbs are ok. (THough for some reason he likes spinach? And he'll eat it raw or cooked? "I only like spinach. I don't like other leaves!" WTF?). But other than the leaves quirk, they'll eat anything! Next time Ezra picks up kale, see if the google can find you the awesome kale pasta salad with tahini dressing that even my leaf-hating boys ate and asked for seconds. Super delish! Or kale and sweet potato quesadillas.

Oh, and I discovered this week that my kids like cauliflower, but only the purple kind. Because apparently, it doesn't matter what it is, purple food is cool!


Thank you for bringing back so many memories (my sons are in college and pretty much eat everything in sight these days). Your story brought back memories of my oldest at about two, I think, crying until he got a carrot (a big one, with the greens still on it) to gnaw on while we shopped -- freaked folks out but I knew it was only because his father had gotten some Looney Tune cartoon DVDs -- he thought Bugs Bunny was cool. (and when they get older try roasting veggies -- as young teens the boys suddenly were willing to try cooked veggies again)


Any chance you can post a link to that pie crust recipe too? That sounds even more delicious!


My son had a similar conversion -- we were at the pediatrician's for his 3 year old visit. She asked what his favorite food was, and he proclaimed, "broccoli!" And, I, similarly, was like WHAT THE WHAT because he'd never in his life voluntarily consumed a bite of broccoli. Somehow, though, he has remained true to his proclamation. That was 9 months ago, and, still, every time I serve broccoli, he gobbles it up while exclaiming, "I LOVE broccoli!!" Kids are weird.


I have been in such a cooking rut lately so a HUGE THANK YOU for this post. I think I'm gonna pin every single recipe to try next week. Too bad I bought a whole week's worth of groceries this afternoon so I have to wait a whole week.

Now to get my 2 year old to be as awesome as Ezra and willing eat something green...


love this post! will check out the recipes for sure, i think my kiddos would love those mini pot pies.

my 6 year old son also has declared himself a salad fan, and eats a salad everyday for lunch in kindergarten. crazy!! :)


Over the years that I've been reading your blog I've had many things to be thankful for. Keeping my spirits up during endless hours of nighttime feedings, entertaining me in the evening when my husband watches hockey (he's Canadian, what can I say), making me laugh when I needed it when stressed at work. But giving me my meal plan for the week? That right there just made me have a little crush on you. :)


I must be awful hard core - I never made my kids anything special for dinner and I still don't. My mother's mantra was always: "I'm not a short order cook." As parents, we adopted it early on and never looked back. It's still not always easy, but we established the expectation early and the battles are now few and far between. My daughter has sensory and texture issues too.


Great and highly useful post! I've got one kid who loves to go to McDonald's ... for the grilled chicken salad. It's her idea of a treat. The other one's your basic chicken nugget kind of dude, though.


YAY! A recipe post! I'VE BEEN WANTING A RECIPE POST. More, please! Off to go grocery shopping now!


As I knock All The Fake Wood, I've never had to hide veggies. I rarely ever make a separate meal but I will tweak what I'm making like one girl doesn't like the meat one would put on spaghetti (the hell?) but she'll eat a turkey burger. Um, ok. The rest of us are having spaghetti w/delicious meat. You have a burger. There are veggies that none of the them like that I still tend to make because I like them (cabbage, anyone?). But for the most part, they all eat pretty well and are willing to try anything new. The boy, at 3, loves a loaded salad and I love that I can make regular shit he'll eat (like baked potatoes, whoo!) even though yes, he still begs for mac & cheese and nuggets.

The one thing I wish I could be better about are the ingredients in half the things we eat. We have, I think, 2 Trader Joe's in DC, only 1 semi-near us, and Whole Foods and Wegman's are high as a giraffe's ass so it's not gonna happen. Maybe I'll try MOM's? What's the other? I'm blanking and just tired of Safeway.

The first time the oldest girl had asparagus pee was HILARIOUS!


Thanks for the recipes....things were getting pretty predictable at dinner time around here. These should spice things up a bit!

Cheryl S.

I think I need that book. My daughter is an awful eater (unless we are in a restaurant, then she's all over everything)

I WILL be making the Salmon cakes sometime soon. Salmon and Lemon are two of my favorite things ever!


I have a salad-eater myself and still get strange looks from friends. Thanks for the new recipes! I'm so excited to try them out!


what a great way to get kids to try new stuff -- let them pick it out at the store and help cook it. when my now 20yr old son was at Red Lobster with us one time he ordered a caesar salad and a side of brocolli and the waitress turned to me and said "what does he really want?" He still loves to try new fruits and veggies and is a pretty decent cook!!!


yikes -- note that at the time we were at Red Lobster, he was four years old


Salad Soup!
Whenever I have leftover kale (which I cook down all tender with garlic & olive oil) I add it too tomato soup (Trader Joe's Low Sodium Tomato is my favorite)

I just add it to a bowl and nuke - maybe add a little cheese and chicken. For some reason, the tender greens go really well in the soup.

I also sometimes make actual lettuce soup with chicken stock heated up along with chicken & noodles or a few pieces of frozen shu-mai dumplings. And then salad stuff added just to wilt and warm it. yum. and easy.


Dude - easiest kale salad ever: chop or rip up the kale (removing main stem/rib), then make a lemon vinaigrette with juice of half a lemon, about double that amount of extra virgin, press 1 clove of garlic, and a tablespoon or so of pecorino romano. Whisk that all together and mix into the kale.

If it's that tougher, curly kale, get in there and massage the dressing in with your hands. If it's the more tender Tuscan, you don't really have to do that. Let it sit and mascerate a bit. It keeps a few days too!

(p.s. mmm Kale chips! Taste like popcorn!)


forgot to add that my one kid who doesn't eat ANYTHING green will even eat this and LIKES it.


Just in time for the weekend, praise the gods. AND Friday night movie night! It's a total setup- cute rat first, dinner tomorrow. Thank you thank you thank you.


Freaking awesome. Love it. Love Ezra, totally trying the recipes, Love. It.

VT Meg

Yes THANK YOU!! More recipes for kids pleez, always. I have been stuck in a dinner rut lately, but also am ramping out of it because my 3 1/2 year-old has become obsessed with eating.... seafood???? So I laughed when I read about Ezra's veggie adventures. She was THRILLED when I brought home some frozen squid to cook the other week. So now although our budget is tight we try to do fish once a week for her. BTW, for a great 'salad', I thought I'd send you this link for Ezra: and also and then also, because no lie my kids both loved this, proving that peanut butter rules!


I've mentioned before that my sensory child would vomit up anything he couldn't tolerate. Usually in front of guests. We have started making him eat what we eat but I need to read up on Satter because it does get exhausting and I could use the back-up.

The 2 year-old? He eats anything I eat and loves him some sweet potatos and spinach. His brother is a bad influence though and he sometimes will insist on eating what brother eats so we have to put our foot (feet) down.


I loved this post. Thank you. We do reasonably well around here with cooking and eating varied, healthy things - my kids walk around the farmers market gnawing on stalks of broccoli - but it's always nice to get new ideas.


I will be making all these recipes next week, thankyoueversomuch. The only one that's iffy is the chicken, of all things, because my kids (and we are not vegetarians). WTH?

The last time I grilled chicken for dinner my 4 yo asked if he could have the leftover oatmeal from breakfast instead. Ummm... okay. He also loves to chomp on frozen broccoli.

Suzy Q

Without reading the book, the Satter method sounds like parenting from the '60s and '70s, when one dinner was made and you ate it or starved. I can't remember my mother ever making me special food, and I was a picky eater.


This post was just right for me....many of the little people in our family are starting to assert their power at the dinner table...THANK you for the book suggestion. It's in my cart!


This is so awesome, thank you for writing it all out. We are Satter disciples here too. Please share - how do you manage all the food prep with the little ones? I cook in the evening after they have gone to sleep. My toddler doesn't take reliable naps. My 3 yr would love to help, but so far there isn't much she can do without major supervision. So it's fun, but really slows me down.


Long like reader first time poster
Have you seen this hilariousness?


Definitely the perfect child if he eats all his greens AND loves to eat them aswell!

Jessica Hulse Dillon

you should check out the book Dinner: A Love Story, its all about eating with kids, complete with tons of recipes and ways to make 1 meal for everyone and jazz it up for parents.


I made the pasta with kale and sausage for dinner was a hit! 2 of my boys will eat just about anything I put in front of them (and love SALAD!), but the third one? He loves nothing in the fruit or vegetable family (except kale chips. figure that one out.) He was on board once he heard the green stuff in the pasta was kale, but was a little put off by the fact that it was cooked and not crispy. He got over it though, and finished the meal without complaining! I call that a win! Thanks!


made the salmon bulgogi for dinner and OMG. my 11 mo old twins loved it, my six year old loved it, I loved it, and my visiting mother loved it. it's a multi-generational favorite. thanks for posting!

Melissa F.

Made this kale recipe last night and loved it. WE never had kale before but it came in our CSA basket and would now buy kale. Glad your kids are trying lots of different food!

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