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Roast Beef Dinner For Diabetics

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Beef Tenderloin With Roasted Vegetables

1 beef tenderloin roast (about 3 pounds), trimmed of fat 1/2 cup chardonnay or other dry white wine 1 pound small red or white potatoes, cut into 1-inch pieces Place roast in large resealable food storage bag. Combine wine, soy sauce, garlic, rosemary, Dijon mustard, and dry mustard in small bowl. Pour over roast. Seal bag; turn to coat. Marinate in refrigerator 4 to 12 hours, turning several times. Preheat oven to 425F. Spray 13 x 9-inch baking pan with nonstick cooking spray. Place potatoes, Brussels sprouts, and carrots in pan. Remove roast from marinade. Pour marinade over vegetables; toss to coat. Cover vegetables with foil; roast 30 minutes. Stir. Place tenderloin on vegetables. Roast, uncovered, 35 to 45 minutes or until internal temperature of roast reaches 135F for medium-rare to 150F for medium when tested with meat thermometer inserted into thickest part of tenderloin. Transfer tenderloin to cutting board; tent with foil. Let stand 10 to 15 minutes before carving. (Internal temperature will continue to rise 5F to 10F during stand time.) Reserve drippings from roasting pan to make gravy, if desired. Stir vegetables; continue roasting if not tender. Slice tenderloin; arra Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. lh378

    Has anyone had any experience with A1C kits, such as the one below?
    Walgreens
    3

    Walgreens At-Home A1C Test Kit | Walgreens
    Walgreens At-Home A1C Test Kit at Walgreens. Get free shipping at $35 and view promotions and reviews for Walgreens At-Home A1C Test Kit

  2. Sam

    Yes I’ve used these (this same exact kit appears under quite a few different brand name and generic) and the older walmart model which required you to soak a couple patches on a card with blood then mail them into a lab…
    The a1cNow style like you show here are reasonably easy to use… the patch card ones (which I believe no longer exist) were quite difficult.
    I wouldn’t have a ton of confidence of the precision accuracy of any of the above… I think generally they’d be most useful for people trying to figure out if they have an elevated A1C or if their A1C has significantly changed… not for someone analyzing the difference between a 5.8 and 6.0.

    I wouldnt pay $40 for one. I believe they’re substantially cheaper at Walmart.

  3. Eric

    lh378:
    Has anyone had any experience with A1C kits, such as the one below?

    I use them all the time. They have always been very close to the lab results, usually within 0.1 or closer.

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