I like eggs and the protein they provide, but I’ve gotten a bit tired of them. I find this dish more interesting and enjoyable, and I like the added dimension of red potatoes. Spinach is high in antioxidants and is a rich source of folate and vitamin C. Folate is the form of folic acid found in food. Folic acid is a member of the B vitamin family. Low folate levels are connected with poor cognitive function and dementia in the elderly. Spinach also contains a wide variety of phytonutrients, including flavonoids and carotenoids. Spinach’s flavor compounds have been shown to have powerful anti-inflammatory and anti-cancer properties. You will notice red potatoes in this recipe. While I don’t often use potatoes, as they are members of the nightshade family, I do eat them occasionally. Depending on your sensitivity, you may want to consider using potatoes sparingly or leaving them out entirely.
Francie Healey is the author of "Eat To Beat Alzheimer's and has a Master’s Degree in Counseling and is both a Certified Health Counselor and Licensed Mental Health Counselor.practitioner.
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