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In this 30-day plan, you’ll find a month of simple recipes—many on the grill—so you can spend less time thinking about what to eat and more time outside enjoying the sunshine.
In this 30-day meal plan, we aim to simplify the meal routine while enjoying the best seasonal produce of summer. Over the next month, you’ll spend more time grilling instead of standing over a stove, and you’ll find recipes with shorter ingredient lists to get dinner on the table (or patio!) in a flash. Summer lends itself to simplicity: because the fruits and vegetables are so tasty this time of year, there’s not a lot of prep work or seasoning needed.
If you’re following this plan for weight loss, we set the calorie level at 1,500 per day, which is a level where most people lose weight, plus included modifications for 1,200 and 2,000 calories a day, depending on your calorie needs.
Tips to Simplify Your Meal Routine
Plan Ahead: Spending some time at the beginning of the week roughly planning what you’ll have for each meal can make a huge difference if you’re trying to eat healthier. It tends to reduce impulsive takeout dinners, plus you won’t have to ask the dreaded “What should I cook for dinner?” question daily. In this plan, we mapped out 30 days but if that feels overwhelming, then start with planning just a few days at time and go from there.
Shop with a List: If you plan a few meals ahead of time and make a grocery list, you’ll avoid several back-and-forth trips to the store for one or two items. Plus, shopping with a list tends to save money because we’re less likely to impulse-buy.
Include No-Cook Meals: Summer is a great time for no-cook meals. Pantry staples, like canned beans over some greens, can make an awesome and quick lunch. Because summer produce is so fresh and delicious, it’s perfect for simple and easy meals. Related: Healthy No-Cook Recipes
Stock Your Pantry: A well-stocked pantry is so helpful if you’re trying to quickly get a meal on the table. Canned beans, whole grains like quinoa and brown rice, plus an array of herbs and spices are the staples of many basic meals. Learn More: How to Stock Your Pantry
Consider a CSA: Community Supported Agriculture shares, or CSAs, provide an excellent way to support your local farmer, up your produce intake and enjoy seasonal fruits and vegetables. Some CSAs preselect your haul for the week, while others have you choose your own produce to take home. Either way, you’ll always have access to local produce and won’t have to constantly wonder what’s in season.