Shrimp Ceviche

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shrimp ceviche
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Shrimp Ceviche

Go Red For Women 2016-17 Real Woman Amanda DeJesus Try this heart-healthy recipe from the American Heart Association and Go Red For Women 2016-17 Real Woman Chef Amanda DeJesus.

Amanda DeJesus had a heart transplant at age 15. She pursued a culinary career to help other heart patients maintain a healthy lifestyle. The Houston chef combined her culinary training with her heart disease experience to inspire heart patients to eat a heart-healthy diet without giving up the foods they love.

Today Amanda, who was 28 in 2016, teaches heart patients how to modify their favorite recipes, find heart-healthy foods at the grocery store and change their eating habits.

Download this recipe in Spanish (PDF)

Ingredients

Servings  8  

  • 1 garlic clove
  • 1 jalapeño pepper
  • 1/2 cup lime juice (fresh)
  • 2 Roma tomato
  • 1 small red onion
  • 1 avocado
  • 1/2 bunch fresh cilantro
  • 1 pound shrimp (peeled, steamed)
  • 1 mango (peeled)
  • black pepper (to taste)

Directions

Tip: Click on step to mark as complete.

  1. Using the food processor, chop the garlic clove, jalapeño, Roma tomatoes, and red onion. You can add the lime juice if you need a little liquid to allow the processor to do its job. Place in a large mixing bowl.
  2. With a knife chop the cilantro, shrimp, mango, and avocado and add it to the mixing bowl. (Do not put these items in food processor, please chop by hand)
  3. Mix all the ingredients together (including any of the lime juice you didn’t already add). Add the black pepper to taste.

Nutrition Facts

Shrimp Ceviche

CaloriesCalories

134 Per Serving

ProteinProtein

15g Per Serving

FiberFiber

3g Per Serving

Nutrition Facts

Calories 134
Total Fat 4.0 g
Saturated Fat 0.5 g
Trans Fat 0.0 g
Polyunsaturated Fat 0.5 g
Monounsaturated Fat 2.5 g
Cholesterol 107 mg
Sodium 67 mg
Total Carbohydrate 12 g
Dietary Fiber 3 g
Sugars 7 g
Protein 15 g

Dietary Exchanges
1 vegetable, 2 lean meat, 1/2 fruit

 

Go Red For Women 2016-17 Real Woman Amanda DeJesus Try this heart-healthy recipe from the American Heart Association and Go Red For Women 2016-17 Real Woman Chef Amanda DeJesus.

Amanda DeJesus had a heart transplant at age 15. She pursued a culinary career to help other heart patients maintain a healthy lifestyle. The Houston chef combined her culinary training with her heart disease experience to inspire heart patients to eat a heart-healthy diet without giving up the foods they love.

Today Amanda, who was 28 in 2016, teaches heart patients how to modify their favorite recipes, find heart-healthy foods at the grocery store and change their eating habits.

Download this recipe in Spanish (PDF)

Nutrition Facts

Shrimp Ceviche

CaloriesCalories

134 Per Serving

ProteinProtein

15g Per Serving

FiberFiber

3g Per Serving
×
Calories 134
Total Fat 4.0 g
Saturated Fat 0.5 g
Trans Fat 0.0 g
Polyunsaturated Fat 0.5 g
Monounsaturated Fat 2.5 g
Cholesterol 107 mg
Sodium 67 mg
Total Carbohydrate 12 g
Dietary Fiber 3 g
Sugars 7 g
Protein 15 g

Dietary Exchanges
1 vegetable, 2 lean meat, 1/2 fruit

Ingredients

Servings  8  

  • 1 garlic clove
  • 1 jalapeño pepper
  • 1/2 cup lime juice (fresh)
  • 2 Roma tomato
  • 1 small red onion
  • 1 avocado
  • 1/2 bunch fresh cilantro
  • 1 pound shrimp (peeled, steamed)
  • 1 mango (peeled)
  • black pepper (to taste)

Directions

Tip: Click on step to mark as complete.

  1. Using the food processor, chop the garlic clove, jalapeño, Roma tomatoes, and red onion. You can add the lime juice if you need a little liquid to allow the processor to do its job. Place in a large mixing bowl.
  2. With a knife chop the cilantro, shrimp, mango, and avocado and add it to the mixing bowl. (Do not put these items in food processor, please chop by hand)
  3. Mix all the ingredients together (including any of the lime juice you didn’t already add). Add the black pepper to taste.

 


American Heart Association recipes are developed or reviewed by nutrition experts and meet specific, science-based dietary guidelines and recipe criteria for a healthy dietary pattern.

Some recipes may be suitable for people who are managing diabetes, high blood pressure, heart disease and/or other conditions or seeking low-sodium, low-fat, low-sugar, low-cholesterol or low-calories recipes. However, this site and its services do not constitute medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always talk to your health care provider for diagnosis and treatment, including your specific dietary needs. If you have or suspect that you have a medical problem or condition, please contact a qualified health care provider.

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