Hello again, Mette!
I have been thinking more about your situation. The article on 'The Ultimate Coumadin Diet' page that I linked to in my earlier message suggests that the really important thing is not to avoid Vitamin K but to keep one's level stable. So one strategy is actually to take a low level Vitamin K supplement every day - the thinking being that if one has a steady base-line level of Vitamin K then what you eat won't make such a dramatic differences.
But to the extent that you do want to avoid foods with a lot of Vitamin K in them, and eat some calorie rich foods, almonds might be a good way forward for you? The NRI-Tracker database says they have 0 Vitamin K. The Maple Spice food blog has a brilliant recipe for an almond "feta" that you can either a) bake and eat as a cheese or b) use as an ingredient in baked dishes - just as we used to use cream cheese in our pre-OMS days. That's what I mostly do. Here is the almond feta recipe:http://www.maplespice.com/2011/04/baked ... l-oil.html
And here is the one for a 'cheese' to cook with:http://www.maplespice.com/2011/04/spanakopita.html
The spinach in the Spanakopita recipe is obviously not appropriate for you, Mette (but if anyone else is reading this - it's a brilliant recipe !) but you can use the 'cheese' mix in lots of different ways. On the Maple Spice site, for example, there is a suggestion for using this almond 'feta' as a filling for pasta shells that are then baked in a tomato sauce. That might be a good recipe for you?
There are posts on the forum suggesting that we need to be careful about how many almonds we consume because of their saturated fat content but A) in his 2016 book George Jelinek said not to count (saturated fat) but just eat the right foods. And almonds are definitely a healthy, OMS approved food! B) in your case, the Ultimate Gourmadin Diet page suggests that up to a third of your calorie intake ought to come from fats as Vitamin K needs fat to be absorbed into the body.. So while you can definitely observe the key OMS diet principles and avoid dairy, meat, fried and processed food etc. I suspect it might be not be appropriate for you to observe an ultra strict OMS protocol and avoid all saturated fat?
On the subject of fat, the Ultimate Gourmadin Diet page suggests that you need to be 'sensible' about the use of (extra virgin) olive oil. You could use almond oil for cooking and dressings, I suppose? I also wondered if algae oil might be a good option for you?viewtopic.php?f=61&t=7894&p=48500&hilit=Algae+oil#p48500
Unfortunately this brand is only available in the USA at the moment (I have written to the company saying we are keen to buy it in Europe too!). Algae oil does appear to be getting quite a lot of positive attention - both as a vegan Omega 3 supplement and as a culinary oil - so maybe companies elsewhere in the world will start producing culinary algae oil too.
Another food that looks as if it might be suitable for you is butternut squash? The recipe below is incredibly simple and makes an utterly delicious spread or dip. Fantastic on its own or as an accompaniment to other foods, I could also imagine this making a sophisticated layer in a terrine or filling in a roulade. It is worth using a really good honey for this dish (I use an Italian chestnut honey).https://www.ft.com/content/dfa5efdc-e6c ... 144feabdc0
The recipe suggests a topping of hazelnuts which might be a bit high in Vit K for you. You could omit them, or use lower Vit K sunflower seeds for some crunch (perhaps dry-toasted in a pan?).
I often just roast peeled chunks of butternut squash until they are well cooked and have a few brown bits on them. Then serve with a good dressing. I made a really lovely dessert cream the other day from tahini, strong coffee send maple syrup. Which made me think that tahini + lemon juice + salt + pepper and maybe a bit of ground coriander seed or similar might make a really nice dressing for you? Both tahini and lemon juice have 0 Vitamin K, according to the database. That dressing would also be good on a salad of iceberg lettuce (which is the best lettuce for you, I think?) and prawns? I keep a bag of cooked prawns in the freezer for quick salad meals.
In my first post above, I suggested that sweet potato might be a good food for you? My all-time favourite way of cooking sweet potato has to be to bake the sweet potatoes, scoop out the cooked flesh and mix it with the Maple Spice almond feta mix (using spices instead of the dried herbs), put the mixture back in the shells & put them back in the oven until they are golden. It's so good I could happily eat this every day! (I will try and get round to posting full instructions for this dish in the Recipe forum).
Two other good recipes for using sweet potatoes come from the brilliant Copenhagen-based Canadian food blogger Sarah B. https://www.mynewroots.org/site/2010/10 ... -hummus-2/https://www.mynewroots.org/site/2009/05 ... alafels-2/
Both the above recipes call for chickpeas or chickpea flour. The 'The Ultimate Coumadin Diet' page suggests that Chickpeas and hummus are OK for people on a Warfarin diet but if you prefer to avoid them, you could (as Sarah B says) omit the chickpeas altogether in the sweet potato hummus and use an alternative flour in the sweet potato falafels?
Lentils are a good food for you, aren't they? If so, you may like to know about this soup - one of my favourites. http://www.seriouseats.com/recipes/2014 ... ecipe.html
The parsley in the gremolata might not be suitable for you, but I would strongly encourage you to add the lemon juice at the end. It makes a lot of difference.
Are you happy to eat cauliflower? I have just posted a link to a brilliant Roasted Cauliflower & Brandy pate in the Recipe forum:viewtopic.php?f=22&t=7902
Another pate recipe that might appeal to you is this Tomato & Sunflower one by Sarah B:https://www.mynewroots.org/site/2010/05 ... ed-pate-2/
While you are on Sarah B's My New Roots website, you could have a look at her Gado-Gado recipe? https://www.mynewroots.org/site/2017/02 ... gado-gado/
Her Gado-Gado sauce is made with almonds. The recipe would need a few changes to be OMS friendly (replace the coconut sugar & milk with something more suitable) and you would obviously need to make sure the vegetables suited you in terms if their Vitamn K content. But then you might have a really tasty dish In your repertoire?
You mention the difficulty of buying good flaxseed oil in Denmark. I am actually living in the UK at the moment, so I am able to buy really fresh flaxseed oil from flaxfarm.co.uk, where it is grown and freshly pressed. They will send orders to Denmark so you could always consider that? The U.K. Pound is cheap at the moment!
I wish you good luck with finding things to eat. I will keep you in mind and post again if I think of other recipes that might suit you.
All best wishes,