Salt Substitues Laconia NH

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Hannaford Supermarket
(603) 524-4629
1458 Lakeshore Drive
Gilford, NH
Store Hours
Monday 7am - 10pm
Tuesday 7am - 10pm
Wednesday 7am - 10pm
Thursday 7am - 10pm
Friday 7am - 10pm
Saturday 7am - 10pm
Sunday 7am - 9pm
Pharmacy Hours
Mon: 7am - 11pm
Tue: 7am - 11pm
Wed: 7am - 11pm
Thr: 7am - 11pm
Fri: 7am - 11pm
Sat: 7am - 11pm
Sun: 7am - 9pm

BJ's
(603) 286-3700
119 Laconia Rd.
Tilton, NH
Services / Departments
Bakery, Beer & Wine, BJ's Gas(R), BJ's Propane(TM), Tire Center, Verizon Wireless Kiosk
Store Hours
Mon. - Sat.: 9 A.M. - 9 P.M.Sun.: 9 A.M. - 7 P.M.

White Ribbon Spring Water
(603) 524-0182
97 New Salem St
Laconia, NH

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Market Basket
(603) 286-2047
100 Market St
Tilton, NH

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Harvest Market
(603) 569-8944
36 Center St
Wolfeboro, NH

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Hannaford Supermarket
(603) 279-1451
38 Nh Route 25, Unit 5
Meredith, NH
Store Hours
Monday 7am - 10pm
Tuesday 7am - 10pm
Wednesday 7am - 10pm
Thursday 7am - 10pm
Friday 7am - 10pm
Saturday 7am - 10pm
Sunday 7am - 8pm

Hannaford Supermarket & Pharmacy
(603) 934-2515
952 Central Street
Franklin, NH
Store Hours
Monday 7am - 10pm
Tuesday 7am - 10pm
Wednesday 7am - 10pm
Thursday 7am - 10pm
Friday 7am - 10pm
Saturday 7am - 10pm
Sunday 7am - 9pm
Pharmacy #
(603) 934-2812
Pharmacy Hours
Mon: 8am - 8pm
Tue: 8am - 8pm
Wed: 8am - 8pm
Thr: 8am - 8pm
Fri: 8am - 8pm
Sat: 8am - 6pm
Sun: 9am - 6pm

Vista Foods
(603) 528-5099
376 S Main St
Laconia, NH

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Shaw's Supermarket
(603) 286-9200
75 Laconia Rd Ste 700
Tilton, NH

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Hunters Iga Foodstore
(603) 569-4755
60 N Main St
Wolfeboro, NH

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In Search of Salt Substitues

Been told you need to cut back on your salt intake but you’re dreading a lifetime
of dull, bland food? Cheer up! With a whole world full of available flavoring agents,
you need never stare longingly at your salt shaker again.

By Lisa James

February 2007

Sugar and unhealthy fat are the dietary villains the media loves to hate, appearing in headlines so frequently that it’s easy to forget about that other culprit: salt. Although vital to health in proper amounts, big food companies are now using this ancient condiment in dangerous excess. “Salt is a heavy, low-cost ingredient that adds bulk and reduces the cost of a product,” says Ian Hemphill, Australian spice exporter and author of The Spice and Herb Bible (Robert Rose). “Heavily salted manufactured foods tend to have the perception of having lots of flavor.” Too much salt can push blood pressure upwards, which doesn’t help the 65 million Americans who have pressure problems.

In fact, the American Medical Association is now urging the federal government to limit the amount of salt that can be added to prepared foods.

Whether you need to get your blood pressure under control or simply want to not feel like you’re feeding off a salt lick, there is an answer to the low-salt/low-taste riddle…and it’s as close as your kitchen cupboard.

Mussels with
Lemongrass Broth

Cooks in the US are coming to appreciate lemongrass for the citrusy tang it imparts to meat and seafood. But you have to respect its sharp, grass-like blades; Ian Hemphill recommends removing any upper sections that aren’t tightly rolled and then peeling off several outer layers before slicing.

1 tbsp oil
4 stalks lemongrass, very finely chopped
1 tsp grated gingerroot
2 lbs mussels, scrubbed and beards removed (discard any that are already open)
1/4 cup dry white wine
1/4 cup chicken stock
1 green onion, finely sliced

1. Place oil in a large stockpot over medium heat. Fry lemongrass and ginger for 3 minutes.
2. Increase heat to high and add mussels, wine and stock. Cover tightly and cook for 5 minutes, giving the pot a good shake every 30 seconds to move mussels around from top to bottom. After 5 minutes all the mussels should be open (discard the ones that aren’t).
3. Spoon mussels and broth into large bowls and sprinkle with green onion.

Serves 2. Analysis per serving: 292 calories, 28g protein, 12g fat (2g saturated), 10g carbohydrates

Source: The Spice and Herb Bible, Second Edition by Ian Hemphill with recipes by Kate Hemphill (Robert Rose)

Herbs and spices are Nature’s way of saying “flavor.” These plants have culinary histories going back thousands of years; today, when regional cuisines hopscotch the globe with regularity, all the world’s tastes are increasingly available in the US. But exactly how do you employ those somewhat intimidating ingredients? “I always say that to use spices you do not need any special cooking skills,” Hemphill claims. (If you’re wondering, “herb” refers ...

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