Cheese Creamy soup
Campbell's chicken pot pie soup. I've been too lazy/tired to make real lunches, so I end up eating this shit. My blood pressure is through the roof from all the salt. I need to make some real soup soon. Probably potato leek, since it's so easy.
So I want to start bringing my lunch to work for the reasons of saving a little money and eating healthier food. Don't want to bring a mess of tupperware I need to dick around with either, so I was thinking a wrap of some kind and just putting it in foil. It's not messy to eat, easy to just throw away the foil, sounds good, right?
I don't want to use tortillas though. They're stupid high in empty calories and I feel there could be a better solution. I was thinking lettuce, but it takes a lot of work to wrap it properly; steaming so it's pliable,...
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Well, the point of making them yourself is so you control the ingredients. Just don't put sugar in.
Savory crepes are also quite common, just so you know. You can put herbs in the batter too, which is nice.
I think we can all agree that Japan makes the best knives. By knives I mean tools for cutting food. Not for smashing apart frozen blocks of chicken meat, or prying open a can of soup, or whatever you do with your German knives.
But who makes the worst knives? The Germans, of course. The question is, why haven't they done anything to improve their products in the last 50 years? If a car company did that they would be out of business overnight.
So what you are saying is, we should all drive Ford Pintos?
Eggs, bacon, potatoes and ketchup heart for warmth on cold morning.
How many vegans are here?
I've been baking my own bread for little over a year and a half. Usually I use recipes out of the Tassajara Bread Book as it was a gift a few years back that served as a good basis for understanding bread baking.
Lately, I've been interested in branching out and baking some pumpernickel, as I've always been a fan of its flavor. But after doing some light research, as an American, I realize that traditional European pumpernickel and traditional North American pumpernickel are quite different from one another.
I'm not looking for the flavor of...
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German pumpernickel looks like pic related and has a sweetish taste. It was invented for it's long storage qualities. It's commonly used as a military ration. It's not something that's eaten on a day-to-day basis.
Disregard the guy eating the bread with a spoon like an idiot.
Where as the North America tradition includes flour and commercial yeast, which is what I am more going for.
Rye and North American pumpernickel have very distinctive tastes from one another in my experience. yet many recipes I've seen seem to describe them to be more similar than different. I feel like I'm missing something.
I've never had sushi before, so I'm thinking about ordering some from the place around the corner. What would you recommend for a first try?
rice and fish
Nigiri (rice block with fish on)
Maki (rice cylinder with stuff inside)
Temaki (cones of rice with things in)
that's the simple stuff, if there's a noodle or mushroom dish that's a good bet for a first timer too, don't go insane and order too much though because because it looks less food than it is.
Ok i have a large bucket with pic related
What can I do with it that doesnt only involve eggs and shrimps?
I'll be going on a date and I want to bring a lunch for the both of us and have a small picnic. I want to stray away from sandwiches and wraps and go for something convenient and light. I was thinking fruits and cheese but that's more of a snack. Anything that's mildly impressive, filling, and not going to gouge my wallet?
I love making ridiculous/experimental burgers, what you guys think:
Red Pepper Brioche Bun, Ground NY Strip, Poblano, Portobello, PepperJack, Dill Mayo/Mustard
Hard to judge the size on that thing, but it looks too tall to take a bite out of. Actual description of what's in it sounds goog enough though. Personally I probably would never bother making that, but to each their own.
i approve of your efforts and would like to see more.
Also, trip reports.
I must say, this with ketchup on it is my absolute favorite fast food burger. Culver's really does have the best
for me its the mcchicken, the best fast food burger.
Why do Northern Americans value chain fast food more than homemade fast food?
You cannot tell me that a $1 burger tastes better than one you made yourself.
Atheists 1 Burgersnobs 0
Found myself watching this for the first time with my family on New Year's Eve, have since watched the rest of series 4.
What did we think of this qtpie (lol pie geddit)? Was hoping she'd win, shame she cocked up her wedding cake.
>"Here is your medium Hawaiian pizza sir. That will be $31.45 plus tip and a delivery charge of $3. Oh al it is a $2 charge to do a debit transaction."
Damn bro, shits getting expensive these days. Oh well, thanks for bringing my lazy ass a pizza, I wrote you in a $5 tip, make sure they give it to you. You be safe out there, lots of crazy people these days. Thanks again man.
Why do Americans hate broccoli so much? I mean it's like a irl meme in films and tv shows
Do you like eat it raw and not cooked and that's why it doesn't taste good?
I'd blame bad cooking. Boiling any vegetable until it's olive green with little or no seasoning will ruin it. It seems to be this afterthought side in an attempt to create a healthy well-rounded meal.
>we have meat and potatoes
>need something green to complete
>end of thought