Authors Nathalie Jordi, David Carrell, and Joel Horowtiz introduce People’s Pops ($16.99, 128 pp), the oh, so sweet collection of 55 ice pop, shave ice, and boozy pop recipes.

Say goodbye to counting calories or measuring proportions and say hello to overall health and well-being! Eat for Life: The Ultimate Weight-loss Breakthrough ($18.95, 220 pp) by New York Times bestselling coauthor, Harvey Diamond, reinvents the wheel of how to lose weight naturally and sustain a forgiving eating lifestyle.

The Detox Diet ($16.99, 272 pp) by Elson M. Haas, M.D., with Daniella Chace, MSN, is a guide of recipes, menus and detox plans for lifelong vitality. Dr. Haas explains, “Detoxification is the missing link in Western nutrition.” This guide includes a variety of juice-cleansing and fasting options with 50 delicious recipes.


The Complete Idiot's Guide Quinoa Cookbook ($18.95, 322 pp) is cookbook that explains the history, benefits and uses of the popular seed quinoa.  Author Susan Irby, “The Bikini Chef”, is known for her show Bikini Lifestyle.  In this book readers will find useful background and nutrition information about quinoa, as well as “Good-for-You Breakfasts”, “Really Tasty Lunches”, “Easy Snacks and Appetizers”, “Delicious Dinners” and more.  She also includes little “extras” throughout the book, with tips and information found in the sidebars.

 


The Encyclopedia of Natural Medicine ($29.99, 1219 pp), by Michael T. Murray, N.D., and Joseph Pizzorno, N.D., is a guide for the public on the use of natural medicine.  This book uses an evidence-based approach to supply scientific information about how natural medicine can help with the maintenance of health and the treatment of disease.

The Ultimate Allergy-Free Snack Cookbook ($15.95, 131 pp) is a kid-friendly recipe book for those with allergies. Authors Judi and Shari Zucker provide allergy-free recipes that are nutritious and kid-approved. The recipes are free of the eight most common allergens, eggs, cow’s milk, soy, wheat, peanuts, tree nuts, fish and shellfish. This book also contains helpful information for parents about food allergies and intolerances and how to recognize possible allergens on food labels.

Food in Jars: Preserving in Small Batches Year-Round ($23.00, 237 pp) is a how-to guide for canning and preserving food. Author Marisa McClellan digs back to her roots when her mother first taught her how to can foods growing up in California and Oregon. McClellan says that canning not only delivers great flavors, but also joy and satisfaction throughout the year. In her book, one can read about the equipment and tools needed for canning, and the steps taken in preserving food ranging from jams to pickles and nut butters.

 

Clean Food A Seasonal Guide to Eating Close to the Source ($30.00, 355 pp), by Terry Walters, cookbook author and clean food advocate, is a revised cookbook containing new “clean” recipes with gluten-free varieties. She focuses on using foods such as whole grains, vegetables, legumes, soy, nuts, seeds and fruits, and avoids foods that are processed and stripped of their natural nutrition. Walters also guides readers as to which items are available each season, and the basic techniques needed to prepare these foods deliciously.

 

Eat Naked ($16.95, 193 pp), by Margaret Floyd, touts the importance of organic food in a world overrun by over-processed, unnatural junk foods. Floyd, a nutritional therapy practitioner and certified healing foods specialist, shares her expertise on preparing foods while keeping all of the nutrients and flavor without additives. Included are 40 recipes to encourage the reader to get actively involved in cooking with organics and to help discover the health and positive waistline effects of eating “naked.”