A dieter's delight and salvation, greens offer lots of healthy eating without an abundance of calories.
Also known as rosette pak choi and flat cabbage, tat soi has very thick lustrous black green leaves arranged in a rosette of regular, concentric circles, with prostrate and upright varieties. The leaves vary from flat and smooth to puckered and crepe-like. This is an attractive plant with potential as a border for flower beds and ground cover as well as a vegetable. Some authorities include tat soi in the Brassica rapa (Chinensis Group).
It has a pleasant and sweet aroma flavor like a mild mustard flavor, similar to bok choi. Tatsoi is generally eaten raw, but may be added to soups at the end of the cooking period. When tatsoi is mixed with other greens it enhances the flavor and nutritional value. Tatsoi may not be available in your regular grocery store. Specialty markets may carry it, or it can be grown from seeds, in warmer climates.
Rather than throwing away one or two overripe bananas, save them until you have enough fruit to make banana bread.Place overripe banana in a zipper-lock plastic bag and freeze them.As needed, add more bananas to the bag.When you are ready to make bread, thaw the bananas on the counter until softened.
Allergies. Reduction in dairy, meat, and eggs is often tied to alleviation of allergy symptoms. Many vegans report much fewer runny noses and congestion problems.
A city slicker sees a field of animals and says to the farmer in charge, “What a strange-looking cow. Why doesn’t it have horns?” “Well, there are several reasons,” the farmer replies. “Some cows get their horns late, others have their horns cut off, and still others never grow horns.” “And this cow?” the city man asks. “Well, the reason this cow doesn’t have any horns is because it’s a horse.”
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