0 Cart
Added to Cart
    You have items in your cart
    You have 1 item in your cart
    Blog Menu

    Chickpea Crust Pizza

    Chickpea Crust Pizza

    Friday night is pizza night. Stay true to your diet by creating this easy chickpea pizza recipe. 

    Level: Easy

    Prep Time: 10-15 min

    Cooking Time: 40 min

    Serves: 4 People


    Tomato Sauce:

    • 8 oz can tomato sauce or 8 ounces crushed tomatoes
    • 2 tsp of Olive Oil
    • 2 chopped garlic cloves
    • 1/2 small onion, chopped
    • Sea salt/pepper 


    • 2/3 cup chickpea flour
    • 2 tsp garlic powder
    • 1/2 tsp of salt
    • 2 tsp olive oil

    Pizza Toppings:

    • 1/2 tsp olive oil
    • 1 cup Provolone or Parmesan cheese
    • 3 oz chicken sausage or whatever topping you prefer (cut into 1/4-inch slices)


    • Preheat the oven to 425 degrees.
    • Tomato SauceWhile using a large pot, heat oil over medium high heat while adding the garlic and onions and saute for 5 minutes while seasoning with salt and pepper. Add the sauce and bring to a simmer. Cover the pot and simmer on low heat until the sauce thickens. (About 15-20 minutes)
    • Crust:  While sauce is cooking, whisk together chickpea flour, garlic, salt and 2/3 cup of water. Heat the olive oil on medium heat and pour dough into a pan. Cook dough for approximately 3 minutes. Flip the crust and cook on opposite side for another 3 minutes.Transfer crust to a baking sheet.
    • Once the sauce is finished, transfer it to a food processor or blender until smooth. 
    • Pizza Topping: Spread a thin or thick layer (whichever you prefer) over the crust. Spread a thin layer of the tomato sauce over the crust leaving about a 1/2-inch border. Sprinkle on your cheese of choice, covering the sauce. Place toppings on top of pizza.  
    • Bake until the cheese is melted which is usually about 10-15 minutes. 



    Women's Month: 6 Women Behind the Science of Wellness

    Women's Month: 6 Women Behind the Science of Wellness

    But it turns out that Franklin would not have been eligible for the prize—she had passed away four years before Watson, Crick, and Wilkins received the prize, and the Nobel is never awarded posthumously. But even if she had been alive, she may still have been overlooked. Like many women scientists, Franklin was robbed of recognition throughout her career. She was not the first woman to have endured indignities in the male-dominated world of science, but Franklin's case is especially egregious, said Ruth Lewin Sime, a retired chemistry professor at Sacramento City College who has written on women in science.

    Over the centuries, female researchers have had to work as "volunteer" faculty members, seen credit for significant discoveries they've made assigned to male colleagues, and been written out of textbooks.

    Read more