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Pork Tenderloin with Pineapple Cucumber Salsa

Lauren

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Dec 18th, 2014

Pork

Health Content Contributors

Overseen by Chief Medical Editor, Alan R. Gaby, MD, the Aisle7 editorial team utilizes information from experts in the fields of medicine, pharmacy, nursing, naturopathy, public health, and chiropractic. Incorporating research gathered from scientific studies published in hundreds of medical and scientific journals, updating of Aisle7 content is overseen by Alan R. Gaby, MD, Chief Medical Editor.

Alan R. Gaby, MD, Chief Medical Editor

An expert in nutritional therapies, Chief Medical Editor Alan R. Gaby is a former professor at Bastyr University of Natural Health Sciences, where he served as the Endowed Professor of Nutrition. He is past-president of the American Holistic Medical Association, served as a member of the Ad-Hoc Advisory Panel of the National Institutes of Health Office of Alternative Medicine, and gave expert testimony to the White House Commission on Complementary and Alternative Medicine on the cost-effectiveness of nutritional supplements. Dr. Gaby has conducted nutrition seminars for physicians and has collected over 30,000 scientific papers related to the field of nutritional and natural medicine. In addition to editing and contributing to The Natural Pharmacy (Three Rivers Press, 2006) and the A–Z Guide to Drug-Herb-Vitamin Interactions (Three Rivers Press, 2006), Dr. Gaby has authored Preventing and Reversing Osteoporosis (Prima Lifestyles, 1995) and Nutritional Medicine (2011), a comprehensive textbook he worked on for 30 years.

Jonathan V. Wright, MD, Editorial Reviewer & Advisor

Regarded as one of the world's finest preventive medical doctors, Dr. Wright has practiced nutritional medicine at the Tahoma Clinic in Kent, WA, and has authored numerous books, including Natural Hormone Replacement for Women Over 45 (Smart, 1997), Dr. Wright's Guide to Healing with Nutrition (Keats, 1990), and Dr. Wright's Book of Nutritional Therapy (Rodale, 1979). He also coauthored The Patient's Book of Natural Healing (Prima Lifestyles, 1999) and The Natural Pharmacy (Three Rivers Press, 2006), and has authored the newsletter Nutrition and Healing.

Forrest Batz, PharmD, Contributor

Dr. Batz received a doctorate degree in pharmacy from the University of California, San Francisco, and completed a clinical pharmacy residency at the Tucson VA Medical Center. He has served as an assistant professor of pharmacy practice at the University of Hawai’i at Hilo College of Pharmacy; as a natural products information consultant; and a contributing editor to the Natural Medicines Comprehensive Database. He also coauthored the A–Z Guide to Drug-Herb-Vitamin Interactions (Three Rivers Press, 2006).

Rick Chester, RPh, ND, DiplAc, Section Editor & Contributor

Dr. Chester earned his pharmacy degree from Oregon State University and his doctorate in naturopathic medicine from the National College of Naturopathic Medicine. He operated an eclectic group practice in Arizona for seven years, has served as president of the Arizona Naturopathic Medical Association, and has taught pharmacology, geriatrics, pulmonology, and practice management. He received his acupuncture certification through the National Certification Commission for Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine and completed a master's in acupuncture and Oriental medicine at the International Institute of Chinese Medicine in Albuquerque, NM.

George Constantine, RPh, PhD, Contributor

Dr. Constantine, a professor emeritus at the College of Pharmacy, Oregon State University, has extensive knowledge of natural products and herbal medicine. Dr. Constantine has taught pharmacists, physicians, nurses, and allied healthcare professionals throughout the United States and lectured at the National College of Naturopathic Medicine and Western States Chiropractic College. A past-president of the American Society of Pharmacognosy, Dr. Constantine has authored 52 professional and scientific articles and has served as a reviewer for the American Herbal Pharmacopoeia. He authored Tyler's Tips—the Shopper's Guide for Herbal Remedies (Haworth, 2000), has chaired the Naturopathic Formulary Council for the Board of Naturopathic Board of Examiners, and cofounded the Benton Hospice in Corvallis, OR.

Regina Dehen, ND, MAcOM, LAc, Contributor

Dr. Dehen earned her BA in biology at Reed College, her MAcOM at the Oregon College of Oriental Medicine, and her ND at the National College of Naturopathic Medicine. She distinguished herself as a recipient of a National Institutes of Health research grant which led to an appointment as a research associate at the Oregon Health & Science University. Her research in pathology resulted in publication in the Annals of Rheumatic Diseases and in a presentation at the American College of Rheumatology.

James Gerber, DC, MA, Contributor

Dr. Gerber has served as associate professor of clinical sciences at Western States Chiropractic College (WSCC) in Portland, OR, and taught postgraduate courses for several other colleges. He graduated from WSCC, received his master's degree in nutrition from the University of Bridgeport, and has been board certified in nutrition and orthopedics. Dr. Gerber has authored the Handbook of Preventive and Therapeutic Nutrition ( Aspen, 1993) and has contributed to Conservative Management of Sports Injuries (Williams & Wilkins, 1997).

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2 Responses to Pork Tenderloin with Pineapple Cucumber Salsa

  1. ninnnett 07/02/2015 at 11:31 pm

    and where is the recipe of the pork tenderloin pineapple cucumber salsa?

    • Customer Care 08/02/2015 at 3:33 pm

      Hi, Ninnnett. The salsa that goes with the tenderloins is the second recipe listed in the article. I have consolidated that portion of the recipe for you here:

      Pineapple & Cucumber Salsa

      1 20 oz can pineapple tidbits, drained
      1 small cucumber, peeled, seeded and diced
      2 Tbs rice vinegar
      2 Tbs olive oil
      1/8 tsp cayenne pepper
      1 jalapeño pepper, diced and seeded (use gloves when handling pepper)
      1 Tbs black pepper, coarsely ground
      4 Tbs cilantro, finely chopped

      Directions

      In medium bowl, stir together pineapple tidbits, cucumber, rice vinegar, olive oil, cayenne pepper, jalapeño pepper (use rubber gloves when handling pepper), black pepper, and cilantro. Cover and let rest at room temperature for an hour to let flavors blend. Refrigerate for longer storage; bring to room temperature before serving. Makes 3 cups.

      Hope this helps! ~Zachary

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