High-Fiber Meal Plans

Try our delicious high-fiber meal plans, designed by EatingWell's registered dietitians and food experts to help you eat more fiber.

High-Fiber Meal Plans
7-Day High-Fiber Meal Plan: 1,200 Calories
The best plan to help you lose weight, improve gut health, help your heart, lower diabetes risk & help you poop better.
7-Day High-Fiber Meal Plan: 1,200 Calories
The best plan to help you lose weight, improve gut health, help your heart, lower diabetes risk & help you poop better.

Healthy High-Fiber Recipes

Tomato, Cucumber & White-Bean Salad with Basil Vinaigrette
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This no-cook bean salad is a delicious way to use summer's best cherry or grape tomatoes and juicy cucumbers for a light dinner or lunch. Fresh basil elevates an easy vinaigrette recipe that dresses up this simple salad into something extraordinary.
No-Cook Black Bean Salad
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A classic black bean salad is a must for picnics and potlucks. This vegan version gets its creaminess from blended avocado. Any mix of salad greens will work well, but try arugula if you want to give this hearty salad a peppery kick.
Whole-Wheat Sourdough Bread
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Re-create fresh artisan sourdough bread to rival your local bakery--at home! This simple blend of whole-wheat flour, sourdough starter, sea salt and water produces bread with a tart, melt-in-your-mouth taste perfect for sopping up sauces, eating as toast or making into a sandwich.
Grilled Endive & Red Onion with Fresh Figs
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Grilling coaxes sweet-savory depth from endive and red onion in this delicious vegetarian side dish. Fresh figs lend a bright, jammy acidity in the summer, but don't hesitate to use dried come winter. Leave the root ends attached when trimming your onions and endive, so they hold together and don't slip through the grill grates. Serve as a salad, or eat alongside grilled chicken, steak, salmon, seared scallops or whole roasted fish.
Escalivada (Smoky Slow-Roasted Vegetables)
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This vegan side dish is traditionally served at room temperature with grilled meat or fish, but feel free to double your portion and eat it as a vegan entree with crusty bread for dipping in that garlicky, flavor-packed olive oil. The name for this combination of roasted vegetables comes from the Catalan escalivar, meaning to cook in ashes, though most folks these days use an oven or grill to put some char on their veggies.
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