It can be difficult sometimes to come up with new breakfast ideas when on a low histamine diet. Yogurt can be a problem for some people, and spinach or strawberries in a smoothie are sure to make my sinuses start to drain.
~ Learn more about how your genes impact histamine intolerance ~
Here is a recipe for a smoothie bowl that I like as quick breakfast. Somehow making the smoothie a little thicker and eating it with toppings makes it more satisfying – at least to me!
Take this ‘recipe’ just as inspiration and adjust it to fit the fruits and veggies that work best for you. Cherries may bother some people on a low histamine diet. They do contain quercetin, though, which is supposed to help prevent histamine release.
Low Histamine Smoothie Bowl Recipe
- a handful of frozen, organic cherries (sweet or tart)
- Carrots (optional)
Blend everything together in a good blender until the consistency of apple sauce.
- granola (gluten-free, no cinnamon)
- blackberries or chopped mango
About Genetic Lifehacks:
This website explains the recent research on genetics – breaking it down so that you can actually use it. The articles take you through the background science, show you what to look at in your data, and then explain the Lifehacks you could use to optimize your health.
If you have your 23andMe or AncestryDNA data, join in on learning how to optimize your health.
- Mast Cell Activation Syndrome
- Mast Cells and Histamine
- Rheumatoid arthritis: Genetic variants that increase your risk
- Using Your Genetic Data for Biohacking
Debbie Moon is the founder of Genetic Lifehacks. Fascinated by the connections between genes, diet, and health, her goal is to help you understand how to apply genetics to your diet and lifestyle decisions. Debbie has a BS in engineering and an MSc in biological sciences from Clemson University. Debbie combines an engineering mindset with a biological systems approach to help you understand how genetic differences impact your optimal health.