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Weight Watchers One Pot Cookbook

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One pot and you're done—delicious recipes using everyday kitchen equipment With every day so busy, wouldn't you just love to throw everything in one pot and have dinner ready? With Weight Watchers® One Pot Cookbook, you'll find 300 super-tasty and healthy one-dish recipes that the whole family will love. These no-fuss recipes are more than just easy—they are healthy and nu One pot and you're done—delicious recipes using everyday kitchen equipment With every day so busy, wouldn't you just love to throw everything in one pot and have dinner ready? With Weight Watchers® One Pot Cookbook, you'll find 300 super-tasty and healthy one-dish recipes that the whole family will love. These no-fuss recipes are more than just easy—they are healthy and nutritious, as they come from the culinary experts at Weight Watchers. You'll find over 300 delicious and comforting one-pot recipes that include casseroles, pastas, soups and stews, light stir-fries, and desserts—all accompanied by 100 beautiful, 4-color photographs. Organized by type of cooking vessel—everything from casserole dishes, skillets, woks, saucepans, slow cookers, pressure cookers, even specialty equipment such as fondue pots—this book lets you make the most of your kitchen tools while cooking delicious meals for the whole family. Also included in this ultimate cookbook: All recipes include nutrition information and Weight Watchers PointsPlus values Extra Healthy Tips provide easy suggestions for additions to the recipes Tons of introductory information on each type of pot—from skillets to slow cookers—is also included For great-tasting, nutritious meals that are easy to prepare and quick to clean up, turn to Weight Watchers One Pot Cookbook.


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One pot and you're done—delicious recipes using everyday kitchen equipment With every day so busy, wouldn't you just love to throw everything in one pot and have dinner ready? With Weight Watchers® One Pot Cookbook, you'll find 300 super-tasty and healthy one-dish recipes that the whole family will love. These no-fuss recipes are more than just easy—they are healthy and nu One pot and you're done—delicious recipes using everyday kitchen equipment With every day so busy, wouldn't you just love to throw everything in one pot and have dinner ready? With Weight Watchers® One Pot Cookbook, you'll find 300 super-tasty and healthy one-dish recipes that the whole family will love. These no-fuss recipes are more than just easy—they are healthy and nutritious, as they come from the culinary experts at Weight Watchers. You'll find over 300 delicious and comforting one-pot recipes that include casseroles, pastas, soups and stews, light stir-fries, and desserts—all accompanied by 100 beautiful, 4-color photographs. Organized by type of cooking vessel—everything from casserole dishes, skillets, woks, saucepans, slow cookers, pressure cookers, even specialty equipment such as fondue pots—this book lets you make the most of your kitchen tools while cooking delicious meals for the whole family. Also included in this ultimate cookbook: All recipes include nutrition information and Weight Watchers PointsPlus values Extra Healthy Tips provide easy suggestions for additions to the recipes Tons of introductory information on each type of pot—from skillets to slow cookers—is also included For great-tasting, nutritious meals that are easy to prepare and quick to clean up, turn to Weight Watchers One Pot Cookbook.

30 review for Weight Watchers One Pot Cookbook

  1. 5 out of 5

    Alison Chandler

    I wanted to like this cookbook...the Italian recipes are good. But the tuna casserole was bland. When I got to summer vegetable risotto, I would have taken bland any day over this. The recipe calls for a 1/4 cup of dry white wine OR vermouth. I used leftover dry vermouth we had for martinis that we only got a few months ago. We had a lot left. The flavor combination of corn and vermouth I can tell you, is a disgusting one! I blame myself for not just buying the white wine, but then why does the I wanted to like this cookbook...the Italian recipes are good. But the tuna casserole was bland. When I got to summer vegetable risotto, I would have taken bland any day over this. The recipe calls for a 1/4 cup of dry white wine OR vermouth. I used leftover dry vermouth we had for martinis that we only got a few months ago. We had a lot left. The flavor combination of corn and vermouth I can tell you, is a disgusting one! I blame myself for not just buying the white wine, but then why does the recipe say "or vermouth". Zucchini, corn, brown rice AND vermouth is truly a disgusting combination. Please take my word on it. Also it says "one pot" in the cookbook title, but I assure you, you're gonna need more than one usually. Or you'll need to splurge on a flameproof casserole dish which brings you back to just using a couple of damn pots you already own. I mean really?! Not impressed...and I can't get the smell of vermouth and corn scents mixing and mingling out of my olfactory senses.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Kelly

    Lots of recipes - but I would wager only 25% or less of them have accompanying pictures. Why create a cookbook without photos? I would say the odds of me making some of these recipes are rather high as they have crock-pot recipes!! But please don't tell me it's a one pot meal if I have to use every bowl and pan in the kitchen during the preparation process - that's cheating. One pot means one pot start to finish - period.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Katrina

    Not bad. A lot of recipes I wouldn't use but some good ones too.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Nancy

    Looking for a way to add to my fall and winter menus, I picked up The WeightWatchers One Pot Cookbook. This book is broken up into multiple types of single pots – skillet, wok, saucepan, roasting pan, casserole dish, slow cooker, grill, baking pan, etc, I was drawing to the section on Dutch ovens. I chose two recipes to try out – No-Fuss French-Style Beef Stew and the Chicken in White Wine – which is also the front cover photo. Both recipes were very rounded in flavor but neither turned out the Looking for a way to add to my fall and winter menus, I picked up The WeightWatchers One Pot Cookbook. This book is broken up into multiple types of single pots – skillet, wok, saucepan, roasting pan, casserole dish, slow cooker, grill, baking pan, etc, I was drawing to the section on Dutch ovens. I chose two recipes to try out – No-Fuss French-Style Beef Stew and the Chicken in White Wine – which is also the front cover photo. Both recipes were very rounded in flavor but neither turned out the way the photos showed even though I followed the recipes exactly as written. The French-Style stew came out very watery and not as dry as the photo shows. I had to use a flour and water paste to thicken it. I served it with French bread for dipping and the meal was just right for the rainy day that I had served it. The next week, I made the Chicken in White Wine. This was excellent. Once again, it did not come out as the picture showed, but this recipe will make the perfect base for any stew. You can change up the meat and vegetables and it is still going to be perfect. I think the white wine is optional so it will be up to you if you want to use it or just increase the broth. Looking over the remaining sections and pictures, this will be a fun cookbook to breakout over the next couple of months and see how I can add to my menus for the upcoming seasons. I did not choose this cookbook solely for the WeightWatchers name or the PointsPlus Values that accompanies each recipe. I was looking for new healthier options and I think that this book will offer what I am looking for.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Ava Brightly ☕

    Ive never done the Weight Watcher's point, program thing (blergh) but the idea of less dishes had me completely sold. I cook for 6 people everyday. I could do without so many dishes. The recipes are divided by pot/dish. I haven't seen a huge impact in reducing dirty dishes. I think a crockpot still holds that title. Not all recipes are pictured and I much prefer a visual so I can say to my kids, "This is what its SUPPOSED to look like. Be quiet and eat. You like raisins." The recipes Ive tried are Ive never done the Weight Watcher's point, program thing (blergh) but the idea of less dishes had me completely sold. I cook for 6 people everyday. I could do without so many dishes. The recipes are divided by pot/dish. I haven't seen a huge impact in reducing dirty dishes. I think a crockpot still holds that title. Not all recipes are pictured and I much prefer a visual so I can say to my kids, "This is what its SUPPOSED to look like. Be quiet and eat. You like raisins." The recipes Ive tried are good and have some nice twists to traditional recipes. I haven't tried them all but so far, we have a winner regardless of my inability to follow explicit recipes. This is why I cook and rarely bake. Exact sciences and all that... My only true complaint is the binding in hardback. LISTEN UP Recipe Book People! Spiral or 3-ring notebook bindings are what we cooks want. Stop making cookbooks in traditional hardback or trade paper. (See American Test Kitchen Cookbooks. They have it going on) Cookbooks get too fat for clothes pins that ruin pages, or bindings crack when extended beyond design, pages dirty from constant touching, or instead, opting for a frou frou book stand. I'm not about to go out and buy some expensive "Good Thing" that will clutter up another counter, drawer, etc... in my kitchen. Sorry, not sorry, Martha. Spiral bindings would solve this dilemma nicely. Overall, I wouldn't pay full price for this but I'm quite happy with the $2 thrift shop find.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Kellea

    When it comes to Weight Watchers cookbooks, One Pot is probably the best so far. It's colorful and chock full of multicultural recipes that will satisfy various taste buds. And the thing I love the most about this book is that the chapters are divided by the type of cooking device: bowl, skillet, wok, saucepan, dutch oven, roasting pan, casserole dish, slow cooker, grill, baking pan, and more. Now, while I only have a few of these cooking tools, this cookbook makes me want to run out and get one When it comes to Weight Watchers cookbooks, One Pot is probably the best so far. It's colorful and chock full of multicultural recipes that will satisfy various taste buds. And the thing I love the most about this book is that the chapters are divided by the type of cooking device: bowl, skillet, wok, saucepan, dutch oven, roasting pan, casserole dish, slow cooker, grill, baking pan, and more. Now, while I only have a few of these cooking tools, this cookbook makes me want to run out and get one of each so that I can try all of the recipes, I'm especially itching to get me a dutch oven. One Pot is an excellent choice to add to your cookbook collection. Read all of my cookbook reviews at: http://cookbookingschool.wordpress.com

  7. 5 out of 5

    Charlie

    I've made a few recipes from this, and read through each of the instructional chapters. The recipes are easy to follow, and the tidbits helpful. Only downside was not every recipe has photos. Plus, Weight Watchers has a new point system so the points are wrong, but the nutritional facts are included. so that's helpful. I photocopied quite a few of the recipes and will refer to this in the future. Yay for the cooking section at my library!

  8. 5 out of 5

    Brooke

    I've never met a WW cookbook I didn't love and this one does not disappoint. I love they modify real food recipes that we want to eat, but bump up the nutrition with veggies and spices and cut down the fat and sugar. Whether you are watching your weight, or using WW points system, these are just great recipes for good food. My favorite recipe is the crock pot pulled pork. Always a family and crowd pleaser.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Dolly

    This is a helpful and creative cookbook that incorporates a lot of different tastes, cultures and styles of cooking, all of which are healthy and made within one pot or cooking method (the recipe includes grilling recipes, too). I'm not sure how many of the recipes I'll make, but many are versions of what I already make. I thought the glossy photographs were very nicely presented and it was fun to look at all the recipes.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Shari Henry

    You'll find lots of easy to prepare, new-twists-on-old-classics here, along with several international and fusion recipes. Each recipe includes its corresponding Weight Watchers PointsPlus value. "One Pot" is translated broadly - chapters are broken into "In a Roasting Pan," "In a Wok," "In a Skillet," and so on. I'm not a fan of low-fat dairy products or eggless eggs (what the heck does that even mean?) but there is still plenty here for me to adapt and try.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Violet

    This book looked like it had a lot og good receipes in it, regretfully I was not able to make alotof them because of dietary restrictions that I have. Mainly sodium and cholesterol. But I did find a few that I would like to try, now I just have to try them before this book has to go back to the library.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Sherry

    Great time saving recipes. I borrowed it from the library but plan to purchase it. I like the point system which helps me keep track of my families eating without having to count carbs and calories. This is one of the books I recommend to people who want to loose weight or just maintain the weight they have.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Melissa

    I absolutely loved the recipes in this book! Every one I make turns out great. I especially love the chicken recipe made in the dutch over (it is also the recipe on the cover) and have made it several times since picking up this book from my local library. I recommend this book to (non)cooks who are looking for some quick and easy recipes that are also tasty.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Diane K. Peterson

    This is a very solid cookbook full of balanced, healthy recipes. One feature I really liked was the use of many different pots and cooking techniques, all explained with photos. I don't keep cookbooks unless they are of value to me. This one is a keeper.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Charcoal

    There was a wide variety of healthy-ish recipes in the book. It also lists weight watcher points next to each recipe.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Tracy Morton

    Mostly easy meals that are not bad for the diet.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Amber

    This was an "it's just ok" for me book. I found the recipes too involved and too many ingredients. WW should team up with Martha Stewart's Food magazine and do something. Glad I didn't buy it.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Jackie

    Love this cookbook. Weight Watchers is by far the best diet plan out there.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Lynn

    This cookbook is amazing! Each receipe we've tried so far has been a slam dunk. I highly recommend giving this book a try.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Chrystal

    Great recipes. Wanted more pics. My favorite weight watchers book.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Rebekah

    My review from VBPL Recommends: http://vbplrecommends.blogspot.com/20...

  22. 5 out of 5

    Katie

    Basic kind of recipes. I didn't find it inspired or inspiring.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Linda

    no 641.821 great recipes first on my list to use.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Liz Cee

    Recipes look good, I will be trying these. I know WW recipes usually taste good and am looking forward to trying them in the fall. I am liking the newest program too.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Vivian

    Will be trying these recipes over the next two weeks. Going to get back on track. :)

  26. 5 out of 5

    Joe

  27. 4 out of 5

    ASHA M. GEORGE

  28. 5 out of 5

    Michelle O'Donnell-juhl

  29. 5 out of 5

    Renee

  30. 5 out of 5

    Emily Schachhuber

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