When onions are really good for you, they’re the perfect addition to salads

I love to add onions to salads and stir-fries, and have even used them in recipes that include the salad dressing (think sweet potatoes).

But do they really do this for you?

To find out, I went to a restaurant to get a taste of what they were doing and discovered that onions are a great choice to add to salads, too.

I also tried a couple of recipes to see if they were even good.

Here are a few more surprising things I learned.

1.

Green onions are not bad for you When I first tasted green onions, I was really impressed.

They were super delicious and full of flavor.

But the way I used them, and how I prepared them, made them really bad for me. 1,000-calorie salad I was using green onions to make a salad of 1,500 calories, so I had to cut down on the calories.

I ate half of that salad, and ate the other half at a cafe in the evening, with the green onions and the salad.

The result was a salad that had more than 1,700 calories and 4.3 grams of fat.

(To get the full picture, see this article on fat and calorie counts.)

2.

The health benefits of onions have been debunked Green onions, along with other plants such as garlic and broccoli, are loaded with nutrients.

They contain a lot of the same nutrients as plant foods.

Some of the things you need to know about green onions include: antioxidants (that fight free radicals), vitamin B-12, and vitamin C. A study published in the journal Nature in 2008 looked at how many antioxidants were in green onions.

They found that green onions have an antioxidant content of 17.2% of the calories of red and yellow onions, and 10.3% of red onions, but only 2.3%, red onions and green onions combined, of the total antioxidant content.

3.

Green onion soup isn’t as healthy as you think It’s been widely known for a while now that green onion soup has been proven to be one of the healthiest and most nutritious meals you can make.

This isn’t because it contains a lot less calories than other salads or soups, as it does.

But it’s because it has a very low glycemic index (GI), which means it has the same amount of carbs and calories as other types of bread and pasta.

4.

Green beans are an ideal source of vitamin C Green beans have a lot in common with vegetables and grains, and are a good source of antioxidants.

They also have a high glycemic load (GI) and a very high content of vitamin B1.

A recent study published by the Cochrane Collaboration found that eating green beans (which have a low glycemia) and other legumes, including chickpeas and lentils, significantly lowers blood sugar levels and lowers insulin resistance.

Green peas and black beans are another popular source of these nutrients.

But don’t think of green beans as a vegetable soup.

They’re a great source of nutrients for vegans and vegetarians.

5.

Green tea is good for the heart Green tea contains antioxidants, so it is a good option if you’re looking to get your heart healthy.

It has also been linked to improved cholesterol levels and lower risk of cardiovascular disease.

However, it is not as well researched as other herbal tea sources, and its antioxidant content has not been rigorously tested.

6.

Adding green onions does not make you fat If you think you’re fat, you are wrong.

Eating a salad or eating green onions for breakfast may make you feel fuller for longer, but it doesn’t make you more likely to overeat.

7.

The best green onions are actually in the salad recipe They are the ones that add the most calories to your salad.

They have a higher glycemic score and have less vitamin C and B-6.

They are also the ones with the highest amounts of potassium, which makes them a good choice for adding to salads.

But even green onions can be really good if you know what you’re doing.

Here’s a good way to get started.

1 tablespoon green onions 1 teaspoon dried oregano 1 tablespoon dried thyme 1 tablespoon garlic powder 1 tablespoon onion powder 1 teaspoon cayenne pepper, more to taste 2 cups of water 1/2 cup of diced avocado 2 tablespoons honey or maple syrup 1/4 cup fresh lemon juice 1 tablespoon lemon zest, more for garnish (optional) Instructions Heat a large pot over medium heat and add the water and garlic.

Cook until the onion is soft, about 4 minutes.

Add the oreganos and thyme and cook until they soften, about 1 minute.

Add in the garlic and onions, then cook until the garlic starts to soften, then add the rest of the water, the onion powder, cayanne pepper, lemon juice, and lemon zests.

Add a few tablespoons of the remaining water,