Baked Vegan Coconut Burger Recipe For A Cancer-Free Lifestyle

Veagan Coconut Burger For Cancer DietHaving a creative menu is the key to a cancer-free lifestyle diet. This recipe came from and can be adapted to meet your needs.  What I like most about this recipe is how to make dehydrated, unsweetened, shredded coconut into a burger. Always use organic ingredients when possible.


  • 3 cups of shredded coconut meat
  • 1/2 cup of silken tofu
  • 1 medium-sized white onion (chopped)
  • 1 small-sized red bell pepper (minced)
  • 6 cloves of garlic (minced)
  • 5 tablespoons of panko bread crumbs
  • 4 tablespoons of soy sauce
  • 2 tablespoons of coriander leaves (minced)
  • 2 tablespoons of onion spring (chopped)
  • 5 teaspoons of cornstarch
  • 1 teaspoon of oregano powder
  • Sea salt (ground)
  • Black pepper (ground)
  • Olive oil


  1. It’s important to remove as much coconut milk from shredded coconut milk to keep the resulting vegetarian burger patties from tasting a lot like coconut milk. To do this, place shredded coconut milk in a large mixing bowl and add water. Using your hands, squeeze coconut milk out of shredded coconut meat. Drain carefully. Add water again and repeat the procedure. Do everything for a third time. 
  2. Set up your steamer and get some water steaming. Steam shredded coconut meat for about 15 minutes. Afterwards, carefully transfer shredded coconut meat to a large tray and allow it to cool completely. 
  3. Once cool, grab a large mixing bowl. Combine shredded coconut meat, silken tofu, white onion, garlic, red bell pepper, coriander leaves, onion spring, oregano powder, panko bread crumbs and soy sauce. Add a little sea salt and ground black pepper, too. Using a large wooden spoon, mix all of the ingredients very well. 
  4. While still mixing shredded coconut meat mixture, sprinkle cornstarch little by little into it. Keep doing this until you come up with a really thick and sticky mixture. 
  5. Get a large tray and line it with wax paper. Scoop 4 to 5 tablespoons of the shredded coconut meat mixture and form into a ball using your hands. Place on the tray lined with wax paper and flatten. Repeat the steps until you have turned the entire shredded coconut meat mixture into burger patties. 
  6. Stash the tray in the refrigerator and allow the vegetarian burger patties to chill for 15 to 20 minutes. 
  7. In a frying pan, heat 3 to 4 tablespoons of olive oil over low heat. Start frying vegetarian burger patties. Cook each side for about 3 minutes or until already golden brown. 
  8. Of course, you could also bake the coconut burgers in the oven if you don’t want to use any oil to fry them but it will take much longer and they won’t be crispy.
  9. Transfer cooked vegetarian burger patties onto a serving plate that’s lined with a few pieces of paper towel to remove excess olive oil. 
  10. Serve vegetarian coconut burger meat burger patties as you please.

Don’t forget to repost this super easy recipe on your various social media sites to let your vegetarian family members and friends know how to make delectable burger patties using shredded coconut meat!

Dawn Bradford Co-Founder of Breast Cancer YogaAbout Dawn Bradford Lange: Co-founder of Breast Cancer Yoga. Dawn is making a difference with Breast Cancer Yoga therapeutic products designed to support you emotionally and physically during breast cancer . We want to give you the attention and personal service you need so please email us at if you have questions.

How To Have A High Calorie Healthy Breakfast (Dairy & Sugar Free)

How to have over a 1,000 calories for breakfast and feel great!! Before taking your morning walk or beginning your exercise routine try the following:

Before Exercise Routine:

  • 1 banana
  • 2 apples

Slice organic fruit and eat.

After Exercise Routine:

  • 1 mango
  • 2 bananas
  • 2 tbs chia seeds
  • 1 cup almond milk

Blend all organic ingredients together and drink.

It’s just 10 am and I have tons of great energy and a big smile on my face!


To get more of these great recipes visit Neeva’s website  The Innergy


Easy To Make Mini Pumpkin Pies (Dairy & Gluten Free)

Dairy-free Mini Pumpkin Pies are the perfect vegan dessert recipe for a cancer free lifestyle diet. Because it’s so easy to make, it is also a fantastic last minute dessert recipe. This recipe is so easy that you can whip it up right before dinner, and then pull it out of the refrigerator when it’s time for dessert.

Don’t forget always use organic ingredients when possible.

What you need:

For the base:

  • 1 cup almonds
  • 1/2 cup medjool dates
  • 1 spoons cocoa powder
  • 1/4 cup water

For the puree:

  • 1.5 cup pumpkin puree
  • 10 spoons maple syrup (pure)

What to do:

  1. Blend the base ingredients in a strong blender. It’s good to first add the water to the blender and on top of it all the rest.
  2. Blend the pumpkin puree with the maple syrup in a small bowl.
  3. Lay the base in a cupcake liners and add the pumpkin puree on top.


To get more of these great recipes visit Neeva’s website  The Innergy

Super Healthylicious Recipe of Zucchini Noodles

Zoodle Salad Recipe For Breast Cancer DietSuper healthylicious recipe of Zucchini Noodles: Zoodles!

What you need:

  • 1 large zucchini
  • 15 cherrie tomatoes (ripe and sweet as possible), chopped
  • 1 small cucumber, chopped
  • 3-4 cauliflower florets
  • Handful of herbs: fresh basil, mint, parsley and oregano leaves, chopped
  • 1 medjool date
  • 1 spoon whole tahini
  • juice of half lemon (fresh)
  • salt to taste

Spiralizer For Cancer Diet recipesWhat to do:

  1. Use a spiralizer to cut your zucchini to noodles.
  2. Use a strong blender to blend the cauliflower until they look like tiny snow flakes (don’t blend too much! you don’t want to get a powder!)
  3. Mix the zucchini and the cauliflower with the rest of the ingredients and use your hands to massage the tahini into the salad.
  4. Enjoy! …and share the recipe with others… sharing is caring :-)

Neeva KedemAbout Neeva Kedem: Couple of years ago my life took a nice turn when I became vegan. It happened after my 40th birthday; I kind of realized that my health and energy are not as they used to be, and that change is needed. After reading lots of researches and studies, I understood that eating healthier food that is based on plants and natural ingredients will be the best for me, and so I did. It didn’t happen overnight; first, I gave up red meat. Then chicken, which was very hard for me. And only about a year later – cheese and eggs. Today I can say that being vegan improved my health and energy levels, and that I love being vegan!

Is a Neutropenic Diet Necessary for Cancer Patients?

Is a Neutropenic Diet Necessary for Cancer Patients?By: By: Dr. Michael Greger, Director of Public Health and Animal Agriculture at the Humane Society of the United States.

Back in the 1960s, a patient isolator unit was developed for cancer patients undergoing chemotherapy. Because our immune system cells are often caught in the friendly fire, up to 50% of cancer patients died of infections before they could even complete the chemo, because their immune systems had become so compromised. So, they developed this bubble boy contraption where they shave you, dip you in disinfectant, rinse you off with alcohol, antibiotic ointment in every orifice, and a rotating regimen of a dozen of the most powerful antibiotics we had. Procedures were performed through plastic sleeves and everything in and out had to be sterilized and pass through airlocks, and so, no fresh fruits and vegetables.

People went crazy cooped up in the things, with 38% of people starting to hallucinate. Fifteen years later the results were in; it simply didn’t work. People were still dying at the same rate, so the whole thing was scrapped, except the diet. The air locks and alcohol baths were abandoned, but they continued to make sure no one got to eat a salad. Neutrophils are our front line of defense white blood cells, and when we don’t have enough, we’re called neutropenic, immunocompromised, so we’re put on a neutropenic diet, no fresh fruits and vegetables. The only thing is that there’s a striking lack of evidence that such a diet actually helps.

Ironically, the neutropenic diet is the one component that’s still practiced, yet has the least evidence supporting its use. Their rationale was like look, there’s bacteria on salads, bacteria cause infections, immunocompromised patients are at risk for infections and so no salad, and we’re glad there’s no studies on it because it could be way too risky to give a cancer patient a salad. So its continued use seems to be based on a ‘‘better safe than sorry’’ philosophy.

The problem is kids diagnosed with cancer come in already low in dietary antioxidants, the last thing you’d think you’d want to say is no fresh fruit. So in addition to the lack of clinical evidence for this diet, there may be some drawbacks—maybe restriction of fruits and vegetables may increase the risk of infection, compromise their nutritional status.

So are neutropenic diets for cancer patients reasonable prudence or clinical superstition? A resurgence of research started during the 90s, when the need to support clinical practice with, wait for it, evidence, became increasingly important—what a concept.

In other words, you don’t know until you put it to the test. Three randomized controlled trials were published, and none supported the neutropenic diet. This was the biggest—an all cooked diet versus one that allowed raw fruit and veggies, and there was no difference in infection and death rates.

As a result of the study, the principal investigator at the MD Anderson Cancer Center described how their practice has changed and now everyone is allowed to eat their vegetables, a far cry from “please don’t eat the salads” 31 years earlier.

Today, neither the FDA nor the CDC support the neutropenic diet nor does the American Cancer Society. The real dangers are the pathologic food poisoning bacteria like Campylobacter, salmonella, E. coli. So you still have to keep people away from risky foods like undercooked eggs, meat, dairy and sprouts. Maybe there’s no longer even a debate, yet many institutions continue to tell cancer patients they shouldn’t eat fresh fruits and veggies. According to the latest survey, more than half of pediatric cancer doctors continue to prescribe these diets, though it’s quite variable even among those at the same institution.

Why are doctors still reluctant to move away from the neutropenic diet? There are several reasons why doctors may be hesitant to incorporate evidence-based medicine into the practice. They have limited time to review the literature. They’d like to dig deep into studies but they simply don’t have the time to look into the evidence. That’s what is for.

Bone marrow transplants are the final frontier. Sometimes it’s your immune system itself that is cancerous—leukemia, lymphoma, and so the immune system is wiped out on purpose to rebuild from scratch, and so inherent in the procedure is a profound immunodeficiency for which a neutropenic diet is often recommended, but had never been tested, until now. Not only did it not work, a strict neutropenic diet was actually associated with an increased risk for infection, maybe because you didn’t have the good bugs from fruits and vegetables crowding out the bad guys in the gut. Not only was the neutropenic diet not beneficial but there was a suggestion that it could be potentially harmful. It would not be the first time that an intervention strategy made good theoretical sense, but ultimately was ineffective when put to the test.

Michael Greger M.D.About Michael Greger M.D. – Michael Greger, M.D., is a physician, author, and internationally recognized professional speaker on a number of important public health issues. Dr. Greger has lectured at the Conference on World Affairs, the National Institutes of Health, and the International Bird Flu Summit, testified before Congress, appeared on The Dr. Oz Show and The Colbert Report, and was invited as an expert witness in defense of Oprah Winfrey at the infamous “meat defamation” trial. Currently Dr. Greger proudly serves as the Director of Public Health and Animal Agriculture at the Humane Society of the United States.

Photo Source: MedicalNewsToday

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