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In February of 2015, two French scientists posted a video on YouTube in which they whip the liquid from canned chickpeas into a foam, and made chocolate mouse.

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An American engineer named Goose Wohlt was inspired by their video and discovered the liquid could be used in place of eggs to create a vegan meringue, reports The New York Times. Wohlt posted his findings in a Facebook group and with the help of an excited vegan community, coined the liquid aquafaba, a combination of the Latin words for “water” and “beans.” The trend took off from there big time.

Nutrition info is limited

Because aquafaba is so new, its nutrition analysis isn’t readily available. The analysis found that a chickpea derived aquafaba contains about 3 to 5 calories per tablespoon, but is not a significant source of carbs, protein, fat, vitamins, or minerals. Further research may reveal antioxidants, B vitamins, or other beneficial compounds that weren’t included in the initial analysis. But for now, the biggest benefits of aquafaba are that it’s plant based, naturally gluten free, low in calories, and can mimic the consistency of ingredients like eggs and dairy for those who choose or need to avoid them.

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You’ll probably need a sturdy mixer

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Most of the videos and recipes online use a KitchenAid mixer with a balloon whisk. A hand mixer is another option, although it will generally take longer, and you likely won’t achieve the same consistency as a stand mixer. While blenders typically won’t work because the speed of the blades destroys the foam, some online posts claim to have made aquafaba by vigorously shaking the liquid in a sealed jar.

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Simple ways to use it

Earlier this year I had the pleasure of watching a chef from the Culinary Institute of America at Greystone create a simple yet delicious chocolate mousse, starring aquafaba and melted dark chocolate.wholesale jerseys from china Another easy option is “ice cream” typically made with aquafaba, frozen fruit, and honey. But you’ll find dozens upon dozens of recipes online. I recommend using these three rules of thumb: 1) Look for pulses that don’t contain added salt, especially if you’re using a larger amount of liquid. 2) Keep added sugar to a minimum, and use natural or less processed options. 3) Choose recipes packed with superfood ingredients, including fruit, fresh herbs and spices, dark chocolate, nuts, and seeds.

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RELATED: 3 Hearty Vegan Recipes Even Meat Eaters Will Love

The process of making aquafaba is pretty cool, so if you haven’t tried it yet, give it a go, have fun, and keep it healthy. (And if you’re looking for nutritious recipes to use up the chickpeas and beans, check out my recipes featuring pulses.)

Cynthia Sass is a nutritionist and registered dietitian with master’s degrees in both nutrition science and public health.

The town where 100 young people have tried to kill themselves

When Justin Trudeau came to power in Canada, he promised to repair the country’s relationship with its Aboriginal people, after centuries of discrimination. A disproportionate number of indigenous women have gone missing or been murdered in recent decades, and suicide attempts have risen dramatically in some communities, writes Stephen Sackur.

Attawapiskat is hard to reach. Generations of Canadian politicians have never lent it a thought, still less a visit. But this ramshackle Aboriginal settlement south of Hudson Bay has been making national news over the past year for the grimmest of reasons.

Last October a 13 year old girl, Sheridan Hookimaw, headed to the rubbish dump and hanged herself. Since then more than 100 of Attawapiskat’s 2,000 First Nation people, most of them teenagers, but one just 11 years old, have attempted suicide.

Jackie Hookimaw, a Cree native of Attawapiskat, a teacher, and Sheridan’s aunt offers to show me around. The day before I arrived, a teenage girl slashed her wrists and had to be airlifted out. The week before, an “at risk” boy tried to hang himself.

Jackie takes me out on a canoe on the Attawapiskat River. Her people have fished here, hunted goose and caribou, for countless generations. We glide past four girls playing in the water, diving, splashing, shrieking with laughter.

“You wouldn’t know it, but those girls are struggling,” says Jackie as she waves a greeting. “Our young people are lost. They don’t feel valued. They feel disconnected from their culture and they need help.”

Help, claims Justin Trudeau, Canada’s youthful premier, is on its way. He’s promised a fresh start in Canada’s relationship with its 1.4 million Aboriginal citizens. He pledged more money for their communities, a new focus on education and mental health in First Nation reserves like Attawapiskat.

He’s also launched an inquiry into another dark aspect of the indigenous experience in modern Canada the shockingly disproportionate levels of violence directed against First Nation women. In the past 30 years more than 4,000 indigenous women have gone missing or been murdered.

Many of them fall through the cracks when they get to Canada’s cities. The police, the courts, social services all have a shameful record of failure failure to protect, to investigate, to prosecute and ultimately to care.

In prosperous Calgary, a western city grown rich on cattle and oil, I join a rain soaked vigil to mark the death of 25 year old Joey English. Her dismembered body was found in a city park in June.

No way are we gonna be quiet any moreSandra Manyfeathers

A couple of dozen friends join Stephanie and Patsy, Joey’s mother and grandmother as they sing and drum and remember.http://www.cheapjerseys6vm5.top “It’s like when you cut yourself and you can’t control the flow of the blood, that’s how I feel,” says Stephanie. When Joey’s grandmother speaks, the anger is raw. “I’m so pissed off with the justice system,” she says. “I’m so tired of this. Our families, our sisters need help.”

Beyond the small circle of mourners, Calgary’s streets are packed with revellers in the city for the annual Stampede it’s all Stetsons and cowboy boots and a celebration of Canada’s Old West the pioneers who settled a vast empty land. Except it wasn’t empty. It was the land of the Blackfoot, the Kainai, the Cree and so many more.

“We were taught to be silent,” says Sandra Manyfeathers, whose sister, Jacky Crazybull, was murdered during the Calgary Stampede nine years ago. “But we’re saying you’re not gonna kick us, you’re not gonna keep us down. No way are we gonna be quiet any more.”