Bulb of a flowering plant in the family Amaryllidaceae used as a vegetable
Our short-day onion plants have officially arrived at Hoss HQ!! Since we are starting to ship out our onion bundles, we feel like this is a relevant topic, yet again! Knowing the type of onion to grow, spacing, irrigation, and more, it's all about onions tonight! Grow The Right Onions For Your Area Short day (bulbs when day length reaches 10-12 hours) Intermediate (bulbs when day length reaches 12-13 hours) Long day (bulbs when day length reaches 14-16 hours) Onion Phases In the vegetative phase where they are producing green leaves, all energy is focused on growing the green tops Bulbing phase: when the day length reaches a certain length, they start bulbing. All About Onions - Nutrient Inputs Before transplanting: Complete Organic fertilizer 2 weeks post planting: 20-20-20 4 weeks post planting: 20-20-20 and micro boost - Alternating with Ammonium Sulfate Bulbing: stop fertilizers 3 Big Secrets To Big Sweet Onions Water requirements/irrigation Nutrition: Plant the right type for your area *Keep weeds under control, b/w rows with wheel hoe weekly *Between plants with Single time cultivator. *Sulfur gives the plant the onion flavor * Correct amount of water gives them the sweetness CHECK OUT OUR ONION-GROWING GUIDE! Product of the Week Onion Plants Watch the Complete Show on YouTube Below: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q5xcFc_ifIA
The price of onions could actually be enough to make you cry. One retailer says the humble brown onion has gone up 200 percent. As for the slightly more exotic red onion, it is even more expensive if you can find someone who has them in stock. It's just a taste of the rising cost of living with Stats NZ figures today showing fruit and vege has gone up a whooping 17 percent on this time last year; with food price increases the highest in almost a decade and a half. CEO of Onions New Zealand James Kuperus talks to Lisa Owen. [embed] https://players.brightcove.net/6093072280001/default_default/index.html?videoId=6315361605112
Dr. Joel Fuhrman joins us today for the full hour to talk about what it means to be insulin resistant. The condition is becoming more prevalent in the U.S. because so many of us are considered obese. He explains how his plant-based Nutritarian Diet can help prevent and event treat insulin resistance. And, he's got an easy way to remember what you should be eating on a daily basis: GBOMBS: Greens, Berries, Onions, Mushrooms, Beans and Seeds. Stick with the GBombs, and you are on your way to optimal health! Dr. Fuhrman is a board-certified family physician, seven-time New York Times bestselling author of books like and nutrition researcher who specializes in preventing and reversing disease through nutritional methods. He's designed a diet protocol called the Nutritarian Diet. It's plant-based, low-salt, low-fat and gluten free. He's got an acronym to make it easy to remember, GBombs: Green beans, onions, mushrooms, berries and seeds. Include these in your diet and you're off to a great start! Learn more about Dr. Fuhrman, and check out his webinars, in-person events, articles and more at drfuhrman.com.Thank you to our sponsors!enviromedica – The BEST probiotics on the planetCrazy Water - Call us crazy, We don't mind!Children's Health Defense - Listen every Monday for Bern and Mary Holland, President of CHD! sunwarrior - Use the code OLR for 20% off your purchase!Well Being JournalThorne - Get 20% off your order and free shipping!
Jake, Mike, Ali, and Eric talk about "unsafe" working conditions, ultimate pranks, Pumpkin Spiced things, glizzies, how you gotta pay to play, customer perception, why it's important to stay in your lane, value for cost of service, customer perception, consent, being certified and thrown to the wolves, pedestrians struck by customers, podcast structure, and Mike gets knocked out. Check us out on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Cast, IHeartRadio, YouTube and many other streaming platforms! Twitter and Instagram @Customer_States, Email us at CustomerStatesPodcast@gmail.com to send us a voice memo, Listener Mail, topic idea or picture, or to get your very own #SellTheBell and our Customer States… Stickers! Check out our website at www.CustomerStatesPodcast.com! Find us on Facebook at Facebook.com/CustomerStatesPodcast, YouTube by searching Customer States… Podcast, and help support us at Anchor.fm/customerstates Big thanks to Bruce Vayn for the amazing original music! Check him out: FB @Bruce Vayn, @brucevayn on IG, @bruce_vayn on Twitter, and email him for all your musical needs at email@example.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/customerstates/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/customerstates/support
This week the three amigos are joined by our good friend Lauren Gabel who can't wait to talk about Top Chef Season 6, Episode 4 "Vivre Las Vegas" with us, but we make her wait until 29:15. We also learn at the end of the record that Lauren has a bunch of food experience we didn't talk about, Jamel can quote the movie "Troy", Reaves can't talk, and Bryan shares some very funny Daniel Boulud facts he found on the internet. ----more---- Subscribe for new episodes every Monday. Rate us 5 stars and let us know what you had for dinner last night in the review! This episode was edited by Bryan A Jackson. The Pod Chef theme song was produced and performed by Jeff Ray. Pod Chef Links Follow us on Instagram and Twitter - @podchefpodcast Follow Bryan on Instagram - @bjacksonininaction Follow Jamal on Instagram - @hell0newman Our intro was produced and performed by Jeff Ray - https://www.instagram.com/jeffrayfilms/
Camden and Margaret are joined by their friend Morgan to discuss if attention spans are decreasing, if perpetual motion machines are possible, and how to cut onions without crying.
Fascinating chat with Scott Dikkers, legendary creator of The Onion. His is a great story of how someone with no connections to the comedy world can break in and create their own niche. This episode is packed with helpful insights from his excellent How To Write Funny trilogy of comedy writing books.
It's a busy life in Zbrojovkast Towers as we head to Jablonec and back, see a strange game against Sparta, and drown our sorrows with two (2) Beers of the Podcast(s). Plus: the Dandytown Hornets, a scary mask, jewelry, a brass section, cats, a rare and unexpected mention of Eupen, and much, much more! 0.00 - opening 1.10 - Beer of the Podcast (part 1) 4.25 - FK Jablonec vs. Zbrojovka 13.45 - What's the Deal with... Jablonec? 20.05 - Zbrojovka vs. Sparta Prague 31.45 - Hot? Or Not?! 40.20 - A Word from our Sponsor 41.15 - Hradec Králové preview 48.10 - Quiz Time! 52.00 - Beer of the Podcast (part 2) 56.00 - Silon Táborsko (cup) and FK Pardubice (league) previews 1.06.30 - outro
Known as a great lover or simply rich? Onions or garlic on everything? Skip dinner or breakfast everyday of the year? Heart 2 Heart with Kanye West or Herschel Walker?See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
We talk about Alice's dentist again. And Paducah. They really are just founts of conversational intrigue. Other discussion topics may include: - The possibility of a Tarantino-Pixar collaboration - How sad it is when a child actor grows up and doesn't get offered child parts anymore - When demeaning nicknames sound right - Neo-noir stoner flicks - How the genius of Robert Palmer is giving back now more than ever --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/goingterribly/message
Kimberly (Kim) Livsey is a Senior Emergency Response Coordinator in the U.S. Food and Drug Administration's (FDA's) Office of Regulatory Affairs' (ORA's) Office of Human and Animal Food Operations. In addition to more than 20 years of federal service at FDA, she has leveraged her expertise in food safety oversight and emergency management at the state and local government levels. Prior to her time at FDA, she was an environmental health specialist with the DeKalb County Board of Health in Decatur, Georgia, where she served as a supervisor and trainer in the food protection program. Kim has led incident response, management, and command activities on the frontlines of multiple natural disasters, including Hurricanes Katrina, Rita, Gustav, and Irma. She has also contributed to leadership and planning for food safety and defense at numerous special event operations, including the international G-8 summit, The World Games 2022, Democratic and Republican political conventions, and Presidential inaugurations. In March 2022, Kim spent seven weeks leading the ORA Incident Management Team in response to adverse events associated with the use of powdered infant formula products. She and her 37-person team took action as part of FDA's response, including facility inspection, product sample analysis, consumer complaint triage, state sample request coordination, media inquiry response, and enforcement action initiation. In this episode of Food Safety Matters, we speak with Kim [26:12] about: How FDA leverages the Incident Command System (ICS) to coordinate multiple FDA organizational components to manage incidents, such as foodborne illness outbreaks What Incident Management Teams (IMTs) are, as well as their purpose, structure, and activities The various roles that exist on an IMT and how the personnel to fill those roles are chosen How FDA mobilized an ORA-wide IMT at the field level, for the first time, to investigate and respond to the recent, highly publicized foodborne illness outbreak associated with Abbott Nutrition powdered infant formula Kim's experience leading an IMT with the Jefferson County Department of Health in Birmingham, Alabama to ensure the safety of food served at the 2022 World Games Essential qualities for an IMT Incident Commander (IC) to embody, and the ways in which efficacious leadership and use of IMTs can impact industry and consumers How FDA responds to foodborne illness outbreaks through its Coordinated Outbreak and Response Network (CORE); its four standing, geographical IMTs; and its rapid response teams (RRTs) The working relationship between FDA's four standing IMTs and state jurisdictions Why working with and on IMTs can be rewarding. News and Resources FDA Releases Food Safety Prevention Strategies for Salmonellosis, Listeriosis from Mushrooms, Onions [5:13] FDA Releases Review of Response to Infant Formula Supply Crisis, Addresses Improvements [9:47] FDA Highlights Key Food Code Recommendations for Mitigating Norovirus in Restaurants [14:53] Resource Library for Retail Food Regulators Conducting Foodborne Illness Outbreak Investigations Sponsored by: Cintas Download the Cintas Program for Food Processing Apparel brochure. We Want to Hear from You! Please send us your questions and suggestions to firstname.lastname@example.org
VIDEOS: Paul Marik speaks about the silencing of doctors who want to speak out about the COVID vaccines (18:00) Jeffrey Sachs: US biotech cartel behind Covid origins and cover-up ( start at 0:36) Neil Oliver – ‘…digital enslavement is coming…' (19:06) New Rule: A Unified Theory of Wokeness | Real Time with Bill Maher (HBO) Quinoa-Based Diet Stabilizes Blood Sugar In Older Adults University of Barcelona (Spain), October 2, 2022 According to a recent study published in the journal Nutrients, a quinoa-based diet was able to normalize glucose metabolism, and this effect was more pronounced among elderly people with impaired glucose tolerance, suggesting that quinoa is a healthy pseudocereal that is far more beneficial and nutritious than other cereal products. This study examined the effects of a quinoa-rich diet on mediating hyperglycemia and other metabolic risk factors. Glycemic data was collected by glucose sensors operating over extended periods of time with regular prespecified recording points that could be analyzed using the functional data analysis approach to yield glucose concentrations over time. All of the participants in this pilot study were aged 65+, without a history of diabetes, and fasting glucose levels were between 100-125 mg/dL. The participants ate grains, legumes, and tuber daily while also consuming quinoa, quinoa flakes, and quinoa flour as well as biscuits, brioche, sponge cake, baguettes, sliced bread, and pasta which all had a quinoa content of 70% or greater. During the initial four weeks, the participants consumed their regular diets, then they were switched to the quinoa-based diet for the following four weeks, during this time all grains, grain-based products, legumes, and tubers were substituted with quinoa-based products without changing the overall composition of nutrients with exception to the cereal. During the study, all food products were provided to the participants who commonly consumed them. Additionally, eight recipes were introduced to the participants using quinoa substitutions. At the beginning of the study most of the participants had an overweight profile, and hypertension, 45% had high blood lipids, and 33% had one or more close family members with disease. At the end of the study glucose levels were reduced before and after the quinoa-based diet, and glycated hemoglobin levels were reduced by the end of the study, as was weight and waist circumference by slight decreases. Additional analysis revealed that multiple nutrients were associated with enhanced or reduced glucose concentrations: Gamma-tocopherol, soluble fiber insoluble dietary fiber, and ORAC were associated with enhanced glucose concentrations, while fatty acids, fructose, citric acid, cellulose, phytic acid, omega-6 PUFA, theobromine, and the proportion of total energy from proteins had a link with reduced glucose concentrations. The nutritional profile of quinoa accounts for the difference in nutritional intake between the two diet phases. Consuming more carbs increases insulin levels, and fat storage and reduces the metabolic rate causing a cycle of fat accumulation. A high-fat diet with the same amount of calories reduces insulin secretion by triggering fat turnover in the cells making free fatty acids available for use in energy production. Dietary proteins also enhance the building of lean muscle during weight loss which also helps to expend more energy and improve the overall body composition. Mediterranean diet improves immunotherapy response rates and progression-free survival in advanced melanoma, new study suggests Eating a Mediterranean diet, rich in fibre, mono-unsaturated fatty acids and polyphenols, has been associated with improved immunotherapy response rates and progression-free survival in advanced melanoma patients. University Medical Center Groningen (Netherlands), October 9, 2022 Eating a Mediterranean diet, rich in fibre, mono-unsaturated fatty acids and polyphenols, has been associated with improved immunotherapy response rates and progression-free survival in advanced melanoma patients, a new study has found.1 Experts anticipate that the diet will play an important role in the success of immunotherapy and trials are being expanded to investigate outcomes for different tumour types, including digestive cancers. A Mediterranean diet, containing mono-and polyunsaturated fats from olive oil, nuts and fish, polyphenols and fibre from vegetables, fruit, and wholegrains, was significantly associated with an improved response to immunotherapy drugs called Immune Checkpoint Inhibitors (ICIs). ICIs, which have been highly successful in treating melanoma, work by blocking immune system checkpoints, which then force the body's own T-cells to attack cancers.2 The new multi-centre study by researchers from the UK and the Netherlands, recorded the dietary intake of 91 patients with advanced melanoma, who were treated with ICI drugs and monitored their progress with regular radiographic response check-ups. As well as having a significant association with overall response rate, a Mediterranean diet was significantly associated with progression-free survival at 12 months. The study also found that eating whole grains and legumes reduced the likelihood of developing drug induced immune-related side effects, such as colitis. In contrast, red and processed meat was associated with a higher probability of immune-related side effects. Music practice can sharpen the brain University of St Andrews (Scotland) October 1, 2022 A new study by researchers at the University of St. Andrews in Scotland concludes that people who practice playing musical instruments have sharper brains because they pick up mistakes in their performance and fix them more quickly than other people. Writing about their work in a recent issue of the journal Neuropsychologia, psychologist Doctor Ines Jentzsch and colleagues suggest playing music may help guard against mental decline, either through age or disease. “Our study shows that even moderate levels of musical activity can benefit brain functioning.” For their study, the researchers compared the mental performance of musicians versus non-musicians as they challenged them to complete simple conflict tasks. There were 36 young adult participants in total, divided into four groups of 8 to 10, according to the number of accumulated hours of practicing a musical instrument over their lifetime (from “high,” over 5,000 hours, through “intermediate,” 2,000 to 5,000 hours and “low,” between 200 and 2,000 hours, to “no,” under 200 hours). The researchers tested each participant's mental ability in a single session that lasted about 2 hours. During the session, they measured the participant's reaction times to the simple mental tasks and also took various physiological measurements. Their results show that the amount of musical practice was positively linked to response speed – the more-practiced musicians responded faster than those with little or no musical training, with no loss in accuracy. “This result suggests that higher levels of musical training might result in more efficient information processing in general […] and confirms earlier reports indicating a positive link between mental speed and musical ability,” write the authors. However, what this study particularly highlights is that more hours of musical practice were also linked with “better engagement of cognitive control processes,” which came through in more efficient error and conflict detection, and reduced levels of post-error interference and post-conflict adjustments. In other words, the more practice hours musicians had accumulated, the faster their reaction times in completing mental challenges, the better they were able to recognize and correct mistakes, and the less likely they were to go back and adjust their responses when they made mistakes. “The research suggests that musical activity could be used as an effective intervention to slow, stop or even reverse age- or illness-related decline in mental functioning.” 3 Weeks Of Vitamin C Supplements Reduces Inflammation In Cystic Fibrosis Patients Oregon State University, October 6, 2022 Cystic fibrosis, being the aggressive disease that it is, often presents new clinical obstacles tied to treatment. Now, a new study by Oregon State University researchers may help improve patient outcomes, revealing that CF patients who take vitamin C supplements can help increase their uptake of vitamin E, which reduces inflammation. “Cystic fibrosis is a genetic disease that is associated with increased inflammation, and like many inflammatory diseases, it comes with a large amount of oxidative stress,” says Maret Traber of OSU's Linus Pauling Institute in a university release. Traber also notes that CF patients have difficulty absorbing fat, limiting their body's ability to use fat-soluble vitamins like vitamin E. This generally means that this patient population has to take in more fat than an average person to break even. Studies have connected vitamin C to reducing inflammation and making use of oxidized vitamin E that the body wouldn't otherwise absorb. The team found that after 3.5 weeks of daily vitamin C supplementation at a dose of 1,000 milligrams, the patients had lower concentrations of malondialdehyde (MDA), which is a marker of oxidative stress. Additionally, they noticed that vitamin E wasn't leaving the bloodstream as quickly. These findings aren't just promising for CF patients, but also for smokers and people with metabolic syndrome since they normally also struggle with oxidative stress in their bodies, which may also suggest that vitamin C and E supplements could help them find relief. Traber also explains that while this study reinforces that getting ample vitamin C and E through a varied and nutritious diet is important, the effects have more to do with adding high amounts of vitamin C to a healthy diet. “This study used vitamin C far in excess of what someone can easily obtain from the diet,” Traber concludes. “One thousand milligrams is the equivalent of 15 oranges or four or five medium bell peppers. But the research does suggest a high dosage may be beneficial in inflammatory conditions.” Link Found Between High-Fat, High-Calorie Diet and Pancreas Cancer University of California Los Angeles, Oct. 1, 2022 Researchers at UCLA's Jonsson Comprehensive Cancer Center (JCCC) have found that mice made obese by being given high-calorie, high-fat diets (HFCD) developed abnormally high numbers of lesions known as pancreatic intraepithelial neoplasias (PanINs), which are known to be precursors to pancreas cancer. This is the first study to show a direct causative link in an animal model between obesity and risk of this deadly cancer. Cancer of the pancreas (scientifically known as pancreatic ductal adenocarcinoma or PaCa) is one of the most deadly forms of the disease in humans. Overall five-year survival rates are approximately three to five percent and the average survival period after diagnosis is just four to six months. It is a particularly aggressive disease and often beyond the point of effective treatment by the time symptoms appear. Dr. Eibl and colleagues set out to develop diet-induced obesity and development of pancreas cancer in a set of mice and then compare them to another set of mice that are genetically identical but not given a high-fat, high-calorie diet. Obesity in these mice resembles several important clinical features of human obesity such as weight gain and disturbance of metabolism, and this mouse model was ideal for unraveling any underlying biological mechanisms of pancreas cancer that are put in motion by obesity. Mice that ate the normal diet gained an average of approximately 7.2 grams, plus or minus approximately 2.8 grams over 14 months. Mice that ate the high-fat, high-calorie diet gained an average of 15.9 grams, plus or minus 3.2grams. Mice fed the normal diet had mostly normal pancreases with very few scattered PanIN lesions. Mice fed the high-fat, high-calorie diet had significantly more PanIN lesions and fewer overall healthy pancreases. The study showed that the mice fed a diet high in fats and calories gained significantly more weight, had abnormalities of their metabolism and increased insulin levels, and had marked pancreatic tissue inflammation and development of PanIN lesions. These observations strongly suggest that such a diet leads to weight gain, metabolism disturbances, can cause pancreas inflammation and promotes pancreas lesions that are precursors to cancer. “The development of these lesions in mice is very similar to what happens in humans,” Dr. Eibl said. “These lesions take a long time to develop into cancer, so there is enough time for cancer preventive strategies, such as changing to a lower fat, lower calorie diet, to have a positive effect.” The vegetable that treated gunshot wounds National Geographic, October 9, 2022 One of the most expensive meals ever eaten—barring Cleopatra's show-stopping vinegar cocktail with dissolved pearl—was an onion. At least, the eater thought it was an onion. He was a (nameless) sailor in the 1630s, on board a ship transporting a cargo of tulip bulbs at the height of the European tulip craze. Now nicknamed tulipomania, this was the dot-com bubble of the day, in which speculators drove the price of tulip bulbs, recently introduced from the seraglios of the Middle East, to unsustainably astronomical heights. (Predictably, the market crashed, leaving many tulip investors ruined.) The clueless sailor, who said only that he thought his meal remarkably blah-tasting for an onion, had chowed down on a bulb of Semper Augustus, then worth 5,500 florins—a fortune on the open market. It's an interesting story because, frankly, it's hard to miss an onion. Onions—members of the odoriferous Allium genus that includes some 700 species, among them garlic, leeks, shallots, chives, rakkyo, and kurrats—are crammed with smelly, eye-stinging, volatile chemicals that are distinctly absent from tulip bulbs. Collectively, these pack such a powerful sensory punch that onions and relatives have an historical reputation for effectively fending off everything from devils, demons, and vampires to witches, serpents, tigers, the black plague, and the common cold. Onions, traditionally, have also been known as fighting food. Onions were fed to Greek athletes in training for the brutally competitive Olympics, and gladiators were massaged with onion juice before entering the arena. The Roman legions, who had a passion for all things onion, distributed alliums across Europe. (One authority claims that it's possible to follow the advance of the Roman Empire by plotting range maps for garlic.) For the legionnaires, alliums were not only tasty, but militarily helpful, believed to promote strength and courage in face of the enemy. In ancient times, gamecocks and warhorses were fed garlic to boost their fighting spirit; and in Aristophanes's 5th-century BCE play The Knights, warriors stuff themselves with garlic in preparation for battle. Garlic, in Rome, was dedicated to Mars, the god of war. Onions themselves are fine-tuned biological fighting machines. The compounds generated when an onion is bitten, nibbled, sliced, chopped, diced, or otherwise disrupted are the onion's anti-pest defense mechanism, a phenomenal battery of repellants nasty enough to discourage most onion attackers from ever coming back again. When onion cells are damaged, the onion goes into red alert, releasing enzymes that act upon ordinarily benign sulfur-containing organic compounds to produce a barrage of malodorous, painful, and highly reactive molecules. It doesn't pay to mess with an onion. The Onion Equivalent of Tear Gas Some allium-generated chemicals simply smell awful: onions and garlic, for example, contain some of the same sulfurous ingredients found in skunk spray. (American cowboys once called onions skunk eggs.) Others make us cry. An abused onion undergoes chemical reactions that lead to the production of syn-propanethial-S-oxide—known as a lachrymator, from the Latin lacrima meaning “tear.” Fast-acting and potent, syn-propanethial-S-oxide, is the onion equivalent of tear gas. When syn-propanethial-S-oxide hits the cornea of the eye—which happens within seconds of chopping knife meeting onion—it activates nerve endings that, detecting an irritant, send a signal to the lachrymal glands to pump out tears to wash the invader away. And well it should; onion irritant is really irritating. Chemist and onion expert Eric Block compares its effect to a punch in the eye-socket. Combined with the water in tears, syn-propanethial-S-oxide breaks down to make sulfuric acid, which is something nobody wants in the eye. Solutions to the onion-slicing lachrymator problem—none of them totally foolproof—include goggles, fans, or dicing up your onion under cold running water. Mean as onions are, they've got a lot going for them. Onion and garlic juices are both mild antibiotics. In the Civil War, onion juice was routinely used to treat gunshot wounds. General Grant, deprived of it, sent a testy memo to the War Department in Washington: “I will not move my troops without onions.” (They promptly sent him three cartloads.) Garlic was used as an antiseptic in both World Wars I and II. Modern research shows that these weren't bad picks in a medical pinch: garlic juice, for example, inhibits Streptococcus, Staphylococcus, and the causative agents of typhus and dysentery. Alliums, if not optimal, were certainly better than nothing. Healing Properties of Onions Today onions are considered more than food. They're now touted as nutraceuticals—a portmanteau word cobbled together from “nutrient” and “pharmaceutical”—indicating that as well as adding flavor to spaghetti sauce and stew, they also have substantial medicinal and health-promoting qualities. Onions not only inhibit bacterial and fungal growth, but are laden with antioxidants, effective at protecting us from cancers and cardiovascular disease. Various chemicals in the versatile onion have been found to ameliorate everything from allergies and asthma to diabetes; and onions are lush sources of vitamins and minerals. Foodwise, it's hard to imagine living without onions. Onions are essential components of any number of global cuisines. Perhaps the best plug for the culinary versatility of the onion is the story of the 18th-century French caterer who-faced with hungry customers and nothing in the larder-served up a pair of leather gloves, shredded, and sautéed with onions, mustard, and vinegar. The recipients thought it delicious. Nowadays we may soon even be able to have all the pleasures and perks of onions without the pain. Colin Leady and colleagues, of New Zealand's Crop and Food Research, along with collaborators in Japan, have come up with a tear-free onion. It was created using a gene-silencing technology in which the gene for the enzyme that generates the onion lachrymator is shut down. The result is an onion with all the flavorful and nutritional bennies of a conventional onion, but without the tear-inducing syn-propanethial-S-oxide.
Mark Buchanan, American outreach physicist and author explains the worlds goals for economic growth and how it impacts the planet. Brendan Seery, editor at Orchids and Onions looks at FNB's rebrand in the Money Show explainer. For Friday File, Johann Biermann, founder of The Wines I like Club talks about his love for wines and the stories behind each bottle of vino.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Subscribe Apple | Google | Spotify | Stitcher | iHeart Support The Daily Gardener Buy Me A Coffee Connect for FREE! The Friday Newsletter | Daily Gardener Community Historical Events Today is Garlic Lovers Day Garlic, or stinking rose, is a member of the lily family. Onions, leeks, and shallots are also in the family. All alliums are reactive to the amount of daylight they receive, so a great way to think about the garlic life cycle is that it matures during the longest days in the summer. This is why Autumn is garlic-planting time in most areas, and many gardeners wait until after the fall equinox in the back half of September. (This year's autumnal equinox is Thursday, September 22, 2022). By planting garlic in the fall, your garlic gets a headstart on the growing season, which means that when spring arrives, your little garlic shoots will be one of the first plants to greet you in the April rain. Garlic has antibiotic properties and helps reduce blood pressure and cholesterol. Herbalists recommend garlic as a remedy for colds. And Gilroy, California, is known as the World's Garlic Capital. Most of us know and love garlic as a culinary staple - a must-have ingredient for most savory dishes. Alice May Brock, American artist, author, and former restaurateur, once wrote, Tomatoes and oregano make it Italian; wine and tarragon make it French. Sour cream makes it Russian; lemon and cinnamon make it Greek. Soy sauce makes it Chinese; garlic makes it good. And Anthony Bourdain, in Kitchen Confidential: Adventures in the Culinary Underbelly, wrote: Garlic is divine. Few food items can taste so many distinct ways, handled correctly. Misuse of garlic is a crime...Please, treat your garlic with respect...Avoid at all costs that vile spew you see rotting in oil in screwtop jars. Too lazy to peel fresh? You don't deserve to eat garlic. 1794 Birth of Charles Wilkins Short, American botanist and doctor. A Kentuckian, Charles wrote a flora of Kentucky in 1833. He had one of the largest, most valued private herbariums with 15,000 plant samples, and his massive garden covered several acres. Charles was honored in the naming of many plants, including the Oconee bell named the Shortia galacifolia. The location of the plant became a mystery during the 1800s. In 1863, Charles Short died, and at the time, the Shortia plant still could not be found. But finally, in May of 1877, a North Carolina teenager named George Hyams sent an unknown specimen to Harvard's top plant expert, the knowledgeable Asa Gray, who could be heard crying 'Eureka' when he finally saw the Shortia specimen. Two years later, Asa and his wife, along with his dear friend, the botanist John Redfield, the director of the Arnold Arboretum Charles Sprague Sargent, and the botanist William Canby got to see the Shortia in the wild in the spot where George Hyams knew it was growing. The scientists all stood around the little patch of earth where the Shortia grew in oblivion, and the long search to find the Shortia, named for Charles Wilkins Short, was over. 1799 Death of the English botanist geologist, physician, and chemist William Withering. William was a doctor and the first person to study Digitalis - most commonly known as Foxglove. The story goes that one day, he noticed a person suffering from what was then called dropsy, an old word for a person suffering from congestive heart failure. William observed that the patient in question showed remarkable improvement after taking an herbal remedy that included Digitalis or Foxglove. Today William gets the credit for discovering the power of Digitalis because after he studied the various ingredients of this remedy, he determined that Digitalis was the key ingredient to addressing heart issues. In 1785, William published his famous work, An Account of the Foxglove and Some of its Medical Uses. Foxgloves are a beautiful plant often seen in ornamental or cottage gardens. Foxgloves produce beautiful tall flower spikes, and each spike can contain 20 to 80 purple to pink tubular blossoms that are whitish on the inside. Foxgloves are toxic, and eating any part of the plant can result in severe poisoning. And this is important to know because when Foxglove first emerges from the ground, it can be confused for Comfrey or Plantain. Since both of those plants are used as edible plants by many people - it's important to distinguish them and remember where you're planting Foxglove in your garden. Foxglove is actually in the Plantain family. Before flowering, Foxglove can also be confused with Great mullein (Verbascum thapsus). In addition to the Foxglove common name, Digitalis has many adorable common names, including Fairy Fingers, Fairy Thimbles, Rabbits Flower, and Scotch Mercury. And there are many delightful stories about the Foxglove. One foxglove origin story says that fairies gave blossoms to a Fox who needed to put the flowers on his toes to muffle the sound of his feet as he hunted for prey. This would account for the little markings inside the flowers. Another fun fact about the Foxglove is that it's a cousin to another beloved cottage garden flower: the Snapdragon or Antirrhinum majus ("ant-er-EYE-num MAY-jus"). The toxicity of the Foxglove is a common concern. But, the gardener and garden writer, Katharine S. White, still enjoyed them in her gardens. She wrote, At a very early age, I remember, I was to recognize what plants are to be avoided completely. At a very early age, I remember I was taught how to recognize and stay away from deadly nightshade, poison ivy, and poison sumac. (I was, just as early, taught the delights of chewing tender young checkerberry leaves and sassafras root.) To me, it would be ridiculous, though, not to grow monkshood, foxglove, hellebore, larkspur, autumn crocus, poppies, lilies of the valley, buttercups, and many other flowers now present in my borders just because they have some poison in them. So Foxglove is in good company when it comes to toxic plants. And when the botanical illustrator Walter Crane painted the Foxglove, he did not draw it alone - he drew a Foxglove family. Walter loved personifying flowers, and of his Foxgloves, he wrote, The Foxgloves are a happy group, comprised of cousins and brothers and sisters. Finally, the English author and poet Meta Orred wrote a sweet little verse called In Memoriam - a poem for a deceased friend - that included the Foxglove. Meta wrote, Her lips, like foxgloves pink and pale, Went sighing like an autumn gale; Yet, when the sunlight passèd by, They opened out with half a sigh.. Her eyelids fell, and not in vain- The stars had found their heav'n again; The days come round, the days go by- They see no more earth's agony. So lay her back to take her rest, ' Our darling,' for we loved her best Her small hands crossed upon her breast, Her quiet feet unto the west. 1858 Birth of Jean-André Soulié ("Jahn-Ahn-Dray Soo-lee-aye"), French Roman Catholic missionary herbalist, healer, and botanist. Like many of the first plant collectors, Jean-André was a Catholic missionary working for the Paris Foreign Missions - an organization that sent millions of plant and animal specimens back to the National Museum of Natural History in Paris for scientific study. Jean-André alone collected over seven thousand specimens of dried plants and seeds during his twenty years in Asia, where he had become so fluent in the different Chinese dialects that he could pass as a local. Plant collecting in China was a dangerous task. Collectors encountered not only tricky terrain but also political upheaval. The Opium Wars and the ongoing dispute with Tibet increased distrust and hostility toward foreigners. In 1905, in retaliation for an invasion of Tibet by a British explorer named Francis Younghusband, Jean-André was a victim of the "lama revolt" and was abducted by Tibetan monks. He was kidnapped in the field while packing his plant specimens. Jean-André was tortured for over two weeks before finally being shot dead by his captors. The church Jean-André helped to build was destroyed during the revolution. However, it was rebuilt in a new location and still stands today - in a community where Catholics and Tibetan Buddhists live peacefully. Jean-André Soulié is remembered for discovering the Rosa soulieana and the butterfly bush (Buddleja davidii). He also has a Rhododendron, a Lily, and Primula named in his honor. 1860 Birth of Rosamund Marriott Watson, English poet, nature writer, and critic. Known as Rose to her family and friends, Rosamund wrote under the pseudonyms Graham R. Tomson and Rushworth (or R.) Armytage. Rosamund was a prolific gardener and garden writer. Her writings were put together and published in The Heart of a Garden (1906) which began with this verse from one of her original poems: I dreamed the peach-trees blossomed once again, dreamed the birds were calling in the dew, Sun-rays fell round me like a golden rain, And all was well with us and life was new. The Heart of a Garden was organized by seasons. In the early fall chapter called The Breath of Autumn, Rosamund wrote, But one should not SO much as breathe the name of frost as yet; it is in a sense a tempting of Providence, and late summer has many good days in store for us still. The swallows skim, now low, now high, above the rose garden, the sun-dial has daily but a few less shining hours to number, bats flit busily in the dim blue dusk, and roses are in bloom. It is far too early even to dream of frost. Grow That Garden Library™ Book Recommendation Creating a Garden Retreat by Virginia Johnson 0914 This book came out in 2022, and the subtitle is An Artist's Guide to Planting an Outdoor Sanctuary. And I want you to key in on that word artist because Virginia is an artist, and here's what Workman, the publisher, wrote about Virginia's book: Through ethereal illustrations, textile designer and artist Virginia Johnson takes the reader on her own garden journey, from blank slate to dreamscape. Over the years, she has transformed a small, narrow city lot into a garden that is personal, carefree, wild, and welcoming. It all began with a fence to allow her children to play freely... [Virginia] explains her process with ease and clarity, bringing her ideas to life through words and illustrations so that readers can be encouraged and empowered to start their own garden journeys. This book is organized into clear chapters: trees and shrubs, vines, flowers, seasons, edibles, and more. What I like best about this book is that it feels like I am reading Virginia's garden journal. It's so friendly. From the handwriting font to the beautiful sketches, this is truly an artist putting together a garden book. And so, the art in this book - the watercolors - is just gorgeous. They're breezy. They're casual. And they accompany every single page and they make this book such a joy to read. The other thing that I love about what Virginia did with this book is she personalizes everything. She doesn't just talk about a plant. She talks about the plant and her family, and her life. Let me give you an example. Here, she's talking about her trees and shrubs, and she has this little section on Magnolia with beautiful watercolors of Magnolia. I think these are the prettiest trees on the planet, but would they be too big for my garden? The classic saucer magnolia grows to 30 feet high and wide, but the magnolias in the US National Arboretum's "girls" series grow only 15 feet high. It being mid-May, they were in flower and quite irresistible. I love the teacup shape of their blossoms. I love their architectural profile, too: multistemmed, with graceful, outreaching branches. chose the deep-magenta-blooming 'Ann' to remind me of my grandmother. See what I mean? Virginia's talking about the Magnolia; she shares this great tip about the smaller, more compact Magnolias available. And then, she personalized the Magnolia by telling us which one she picked and her emotional connection to that plant. Another aspect that I like about Virginia's book is that you can tell that she is cultured - that she has done some living. She's a traveler, a reader, and yes, she is a romantic. (You can tell by the flowers she picks for her garden). I wanted to share another little snippet, and this one is from a little section where she talks about vines. Vines have always had romantic associations for me. Trailing vines, climbing vines: the words themselves are lyrical and promise not just growth but a plant that wants to wriggle away like a child, to explore and attempt daring feats, scaling walls and structures and houses all while showing off. Trail, trail went Mrs. Wilcox's dresses through the garden in E. M. Forster's novel Howards End. Trailing vines are their own kind of loveliness, less about exploring than falling gracefully over the side of an urn or doorframe. And they're so fun to paint; you have to get the feeling of them,get inside them, capture their abundance and movement. Virginia is also practical and thrifty, and that's a beautiful counterpoint to her artistic and evocative side. Virginia shares: As a beginner gardener and a pragmatist, I spend my energy on perennial plants, not annuals. Who wants to plant a bunch of things that won't come up again next year? Of course, I do buy a few annuals, but only for pots. I know that they will look pretty and add color and that at the end of the year, they'll have completed their lives. But because I wanted a garden that would come up by itself, without my having to replant every spring, I researched mainly perennials. I also wanted blooms staggered throughout the growing season, so I took into account what was already in place: pear blossoms and lilacs in May, climbing hydrangeas in July and August. The peonies and roses would flower in June, but at different times, while the hollyhocks would peak in July and August. It would all be a leap of faith. Well, leap, she did. Virginia is one of us. She is a gardener through and through. This book contains many wonderful relatable moments and delightful little snippets that make you laugh, smile, and nod in agreement. I want to share one final little excerpt. And this is where she's talking about dining Alfresco. And I thought this was great because, hopefully, we will have a few more opportunities to eat outside with family and friends before fall gives away winter. Here's Virginia Johnson on dining Alfresco. On a vacation in Greece, during a long drive through the mountains, our kids were ravenous, but the nearest village was closed for afternoon siesta. Where to eat? My husband approached a taverna, explaining our situation in halting Greek. The cook fired up the stove and soon emerged with a steaming frittata, which my picky kids gobbled up. Ever since then, the frittata has become a family staple. Eggs, potatoes, salt, and a sprinkling of rosemary from our garden: that's it. We re-create the memorable meal and enjoy it in our own backyard, wearing our straw hats and imagining we're back in that Greek village. Well, this book is 192 pages of beautiful memories like that, and it's all built around the garden and being a gardener. You can get a copy of Creating a Garden Retreat by Virginia Johnson and support the show using the Amazon link in today's show notes for around $14. Botanic Spark 1943 Birth of Gilles Clément ("Jeel Clee-mon"), French gardener, agronomist, garden designer, botanist, entomologist, and writer. Gilles started experimenting in his garden at La Vallée ("La Val-lay"). There Gilles lives in a simple hut home that he built using native materials sourced on the property. During his long career, Gilles devised many landscaping concepts, including the garden movement (Jardin en Mouvement), the global garden (Jardin planétaire), and the third landscape (tiers paysage). To Gilles, the term garden movement was inspired by the physical movement of plants in the garden. For example, in the garden, a gardener must decide whether to allow the plants to spread or to control them. The global garden reflects that gardens are inextricably part of life on the planet, and they are confined by the limits of their environment. Today, garden environments are experiencing radical changes as the earth confronts climate change. As the earth goes, so go our gardens. While many gardeners still think of gardens as enclosed spaces - often fenced off from their surroundings, Gilles says that, The "planetary garden" is a means of considering ecology as the integration of humanity - the gardeners - into its smallest spaces. Ecology itself destroys the notion of the 'enclosed' garden. Birds, ants, and mushrooms recognize no boundaries between territory that is policed and space that is wild. Ecology's primary concern is nature in its entirety, and not the garden in particular. The enclosure was always an illusion; a garden is bound to be a planetary index. Finally, Gilles's concept of a third landscape borrows its name from an Abbé Sieyès term - the "third estate," - a term coined during the French Revolution to identify people who weren't part of nobility or clergy. To Gilles, the third landscape represents the low places, the ordinary places - everyday places that are forgotten, derided, ignored, or abandoned by man. These misfits or orphaned areas lie outside agroforestry or land management. Third Landscapes are made up of edges and odd-shaped parcels. They can be abandoned sites or neglected spaces along the margins of daily life - think of highway shoulders, riverbanks, fallow areas, wastelands, etc. Gilles sees the third landscape as unembraced treasure - offering unique biological riches and limitless potential for reinvention. As for the garden, Gilles once wrote, [A garden] is territory where everything is intermingled: flowers, fruit, vegetables. I define the garden as the only territory where man and nature meet, in which dreaming is allowed. It is in this space that man can be in a utopia that is the happiness of his dreams. Thanks for listening to The Daily Gardener And remember: For a happy, healthy life, garden every day.
In today's podcast, we hear six stories from six Christians about the way God is changing their stories with his Story.1:34 I share my encounter with a Kodiak Bear during my recent trip to Alaska and how I learned the importance of being spiritually armed for spiritual confidence.7:16 Jo's first onion harvest encouraged her that nutritional value is more important that size.12:06 Ty helps us hear God's voice by helping us understand God's different love languages.17:02 Meribeth uses her time stuck behind a yellow school bus to remind herself and us that God knows our story.21:21 Small pains can heal us from big pains, as Pastor Jean found out when his little son dislocated his elbow.26:23 How much does God enjoy us falling into his arms? Seob found out the answer to that question when playing with his young daughter.Meet our storytellers here.StoryChanger Devotional: Luke: Stories of Mission and Mercy by David MurrayStoryChanger Book: The StoryChanger: How God Rewrites Our Story By Inviting Us Into His by David MurrayVisit thestorychanger.life for more resources on changing our story with God's Story.
This episode we're going to tackle one way to grow onions for spring, depending on our location. We haven't done a full onion episode yet and I promise we will because there's a lot to unpack there, but since now is the time to get some types of onions in the ground depending on your goals, we'll cover some of the basics and the how and why for overwintering. We'll also review the Question of the Week, which is actually more of a discussion than a question surrounding the difference between hardiness zone and climate and how growing degree days are affected by each of those. Understanding each of these terms and how your garden will react to each can go a long way toward better timing of your succession plantings in the garden. Let's dig in! Just Grow Something Gardening Friends Facebook Group Check out how you can become a patron on Patreon Follow me on Instagram JustGrowSomethingPodcast.com Merchandise | Just Grow Something Positively Farming Media Podcast Playlist on Spotify Get a Free Bloom Juice from Elm Dirt: Use Code JustGrow Black Rifle Coffee Club! References: Hardiness zone - Wikipedia USDA Plant Hardiness Zone Map DK Earth: Climate Zones (factmonster.com) Map & Key Features of Long-Day, Intermediate-Day & Short-Day Onions (johnnyseeds.com) Choosing Onions – Short Day or Long Day? - Farm Homestead --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/justgrowsomething/message
There's only three episodes left in the season as we wrap up the first season of She Hulk. This episode follows Jen as she get's asked to come to the home of Emil Blonsky after some weird activity. Before the review of the episode. we discuss some Marvel news that includes Deadpool, Blade, Wakanda Forever and Armor Wars. (Song: Peppers and Onions x Tierra Whack)
In this episode: Middle School, SPIF & Incentives, Game of Thrones House of the Dragon and Television Referencing Song Lyrics, Timeout for Spanish, Hall of Fame Announcement, Space Force releases new anthem "Semper Supra", Dumbass of the Day, Requesting Grilled Onions on a Burger, and Mark's College of Rock & Roll Knowledge!
In this brief video, I talk about the dilemma of examining our own motivations as Christians. How do we avoid pride while doing good? The human heard and the pride it produces are much like an onion. Onions have layers, ogres have layers, and we have layers too. Check out my gaming channel here: http://youtube.com/crossplaygamingtv Follow Grace Nerd on your favorite social media platform! Facebook: http://facebook.com/gracenerdpodcast Twitter: http://twitter.com/gracenerdcast Instagram: http://instagram.com/gracenerdpodcast Gab: http://gab.com/gracenerd Drop a tip on my gaming page if you want to support my youtube channels! https://streamelements.com/crossplaygaming/tip Check out the crossplay gaming merch store (some theology designs as well)! https://merch.streamelements.com/crossplaygaming
Since it is almost onion planting time, we decided to take our top 10 onion growing questions that are usually asked by viewers, customers, or fellow gardeners. Why are onions a great crop for homesteaders and home gardeners? They're low maintenance, rarely have any pest or disease pressure, and they have great storage! One key tip is to know what type of onion you need to be growing for your zone, short, intermediate, or long-day onions. Don't know? Check out our onion map! Top 10 Onion Growing Questions 1. Can I Grow A Vidalia Onion? Vidalia onions can only be grown in Georgia. According to the Vidalia Onion Act of 1986, there are only 20 counties in the United States that are allowed to grow Vidalia onions and sell them under the trademarked name. All of those counties are in Georgia, centered around the small town of Vidalia, Ga. 2. How Do You Cure Onions? Spread the onions out in a single layer, taking care not to bump or bruise them. Leave them to spread out in a single layer. Warm (75-80 degrees F), dry and breezy is ideal. As the onions are curing, their necks will gradually wither and the papery skins will tighten around the bulbs. 3. How Do You Store? How Long Will They Keep? You should store onions outside the refrigerator in a dry, dark, and cool place with good air circulation. 4. How Do You Know When To Harvest Onions? It's time to pull up your onion plants when at least half of the tops have turned mostly yellow and are laying down. As far as size is concerned, you can pull them out of the ground when they get as large as you'd like. The crop will need to be pulled and cured on the ground in the sunlight for at least 2 – 4 days After 2 – 4 days, gently shake off the dirt from the roots being careful not to bruise the bulbs, and get them prepared for curing. Ideally, you'll want to harvest your onion crop in the morning on a sunny day and the temperature is between 75°F – 80°F.While harvesting, be sure to pull out the onion by the bulb and not by the stems. Breaking the stems could leave the onion plant vulnerable to rot during the curing process. Also, if any of your onion plants have bolted (grown flower stalks) try to leave them intact. Trimming them could also introduce bacteria causing them to rot. 5. What is the difference between an onion set and an onion slip? Individual onion plants are known as "slips" and when onions plants are in bunches, that is when they are called "bunches". 6. Does Trimming The Onion Green Tops Improve Bulb Growth? When seedlings are young, trimming the tops will force more of the plant's energy into the root system and also the bulb forming just above it. Adding nitrogen, calcium nitrate, and potassium, when the onions are growing, helps to increase the bulb size. 7. Should I Transplant or Direct Seed? Transplanting small onion plants can give you more control over your results in the garden. Transplants give you a huge jumpstart on the season because they typically mature sooner and will end up giving you an earlier harvest. 8. How Much Water Do Onions Need? Overhead Watering - Water 1 1/2" per week using 2 applications of 3/4" each time. Drip Tape Irrigation - Run irrigation 3 times per week for 1 hour each time. Account for any rain that has occurred and adjust irrigation schedules accordingly and you should top watering 7-14 days before harvesting to let the onions start drying out 9. What Fertilizer Should I use? Onions are heavy feeders, you should not fertilize during the bulbing process. 1 week before planting - after adjusting your soil pH to 6.0 - 6.5, mix 1.5 cups per 10 ft. of row of Hoss Complete Organic Fertilizer with your soil. 2 weeks after planting - add 1 cup of Hoss 20-20-20 Premium Fertilizer per 20 ft. row. 4 weeks after planting - Mix 2 cup of 20-20-20 and 1-2 cups of Hoss Micro-Boost Micronutrient Supplement per 20 ft. row. Every 7 days alternate Hoss Ammonium Sulfate and Mirco-Boost.
Those who read my blog posts on Mahalaya would know that I had indicated that there are some dietary restriction to be followed. About a year earlier I posted that the Bhagavad Gita speaks about Food habits in detail and quoted texts with explanation. I have tried these Dietary recommendation to the letter since last Mahalaya Paksha. While I can not comment on the spiritual benefits that could have accrued, I can definitely assert that there was an astonishing improvement in my mental state and disposition. In fact my wife, daughter and son were surprised that I was cool even under pressure, anger had ceased to exist and I was listening to others patiently without interrupting them, a quality which I am not accustomed to. I could feel I remained undisturbed and was in fact was watching things happening around me,even if it involved me, as though I was a spectator. There was no hurry in doing things, no anxiety. There was no heaviness while waking up in the morning. This I could attribute only to the Diet, for there was no significant change in my Lifestyle other than this. Why don't you try” Diet details. Avoid. All Root vegetables, like Potatoes. Onions, Garlic, Masalas. Vegetables like Carrot,Beans,Drumstick,Tomatoes,Cabbage,Brinjal,beetroot,Radish. Include, Raw Plantains, Lady's Finger, Poosanikkai/Bootha kumablakkai Indian Beans(kothavarankai) Avaraikkai, Bitter Guords, Snake Gourds. Dal, Ghee, Freshly cooked Rice. Take food once in the afternoon around 1pm. At nights take only light tiffin made of broken rice' like, Idlis,Dosas,Adai,Rice Upma, Fruits and Milk. Watch the change in you. https://ramanisblog.in/2012/10/04/diet-mahalaya-paksha-for-better-physicalmental-health/ image credit.https://truthstar-tgt5cps4e32fytbrgae.netdna-ssl.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/03/shradh-pooja.jpg --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/ramanispodcast/message
Food and Wine Festival 2022 - Your podcast hosts, Mary and Emily are here to tell you what is good and what you should stay away from!! One of Mary's favorite food choices year after year at the Food and Wine Festival is the Schinkennudeln: Pasta Gratin with Ham, Onions, and Cheese! Yummy!! Thinking of planning a Disney or Universal vacation? Why not plan with one of our Authorized Disney vacation planning specialists. Simply fill out the form below and one of the Life is Better Traveling agents will get back to you soon.
Family Friendly Trivia Show with 5 different topics each week. 30 Total Questions and 2 Truths and a Lie!Watch the show on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zt_7cQIbCVMPlease visit triviawithdad.weebly.com/ to access our website for further content.
Spelling Guide:PIE & PYESea Pie - the English version with no fish. Fancy or only 2 meats as you will.Cipaille, Cipâtes (spelling like the filling is up for debate, if not inviting argument) - Quebecois. 3 meats is most common. Regional variations with vegetables and spices or not. Onions almost always.Six-Pâtes as you will - higher and with more meats is best for that true Louis XIV Sun King feel. An historical curiosity.Head on over to the blog for nursery rhymes, coffin lids, and spanakopita hand pie recipes.Music Credit: Fingerlympics by Doctor TurtleShow Notes: https://thehistoryofamericanfood.blogspot.com/Email: TheHistoryofAmericanFood@gmail.com Twitter: @THoAFoodInstagram: @THoAFood
Join Richard in this weeks veg grower podcast where this week Richard is sharing how to grow overwintering onions and shares a book review. There's also the latest from the plots Latest from the plots This week Richard has tackled the following tasks Trimmed back an elder tree that was getting a bit big.Thinned out some carrots from the Christmas bed.Added compost to some beds.Planted out herbs in the herb garden and balcony garden. Much more on the podcast. How to grow overwintering onions This week Richard has been preparing to grow overwinter onions. Added plenty of compost to the bed and a bit of feed to see the plants through. This felt like it was a good time to share how to grow overwintering onions. Something Richard ahs to grow every year and to be honest gets better results when compared to spring sown onions. In this episode Richard shares his tips on how to grow overwintering onions. Book review This week Richard happened to come across a book called "My Tiny Kitchen Garden". This book seemed right up Richard street so he bought and read it. You can hear a review of this book in this podcast. If you want to buy this book its available on Amazon on the button below. This link is an affiliate link. Buy The Book My Tiny Kitchen Garden from Amazon here. And finally This weeks recipe of the week is French onion soup and the recipe will be online in a few days. If you have enjoyed the podcast please share and review. Why not become a supporting member. Click the button to find out more.
If you grew up in an Asian household, you may be familiar with certain rituals or practices that were taken very seriously by your parents, sometimes without much explanation. Beliefs such as, “drinking hot or room temperature water is better for you,” or “wearing slippers will keep your feet warm,” were ingrained in us growing up, but today, we are researching whether or not these beliefs are actually rooted in truth. Will your babies' hair really grow back thicker if you shave their hair? Why shouldn't you sleep with a mirror facing your bed? We tackle the questions you've always wanted to ask on this episode. What myths or beliefs did you grow up with? Do you know if it's true or not? Leave us a comment to let us know! AsianBossGirl is turning 5 years old! To celebrate, we are hosting a Happy Hour event in Los Angeles on September 16th. RSVP at our Eventbrite link here! Cocktails, mocktails, and light bites will be provided. Spots are limited, so sign up soon! __________________________________________ Hosts: Melody Cheng, Janet Wang, Helen Wu Contributing Editor: Haemee Kang Editor: Michelle Hsieh __________________________________________ P A R T N E R S • Vegamour: Get 20% off your first order with code abg at vegamour.com/abg __________________________________________ C O N N E C T W I T H U S • Subscribe and Follow us @asianbossgirl on Apple Podcasts/Spotify/YouTube/Instagram/Twitter/Facebook • Listener Survey: Let us know your thoughts on the podcast here • Shoutouts: Give a shoutout on the podcast here • Email: email@example.com __________________________________________ S U P P O R T U S • Merch: asianbossgirl.myshopify.com • Donate: anchor.fm/asianbossgirl/support • More about us at asianbossgirl.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Cardi B says she uses boiled onion water to wash her hair because it gives it a better shine. Does it really work though?! Only one way to find out, and now Anna's hair stinks. Did it work? Find out in the podcast. Image Source: Getty Images
Labor day weekend travel home // Bear shot with arrow// Juul to pay $438.5M in lawsuit // cutting onions // Power grid issues // 92 year old sky diver // Celebs banned from Russia // New iphone // Easing covid restrictions at schools
While you're driving through Wisconsin, you're probably seeing a lot of corn and soybeans. But that is not all that's growing. In fact, it doesn't even scratch the surface. Wisconsin also has a strong specialty crop sector which includes what you may add to your pot roast or chicken soup -- carrots and onions. Gumz Muck Farms grows those specialty crops and more in Endeavor. Fourth-generation Rod Gumz says he's predicting higher-than-average yields for both onions and carrots. Meanwhile, processors and retailers are asking for more! The first stage of the onion harvest is happening now. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today's recipe is Baking The Champagne of Onions.Here are the links to some of the items I talked about in this episode: #adAll About Vidalia OnionsCutting BoardParing KnifeBaking SheetHere's the Recipe Of The Day page with all of our recipe links.If you want to make sure that you always find out what today's recipe is, do one or all of the following:Subscribe to the Podcast,Text the word Dinner to 1-833-413-1352,Join the ROTD Facebook Group here (this is a brand new group! You'll be a founding member!),Subscribe to get emails here.Have a great day! -Christine xo
Pediatric Physiotherapist Vanessa D'Souza of Calgary was diagnosed with breast cancer at 44. She is a mother, daughter, sister, niece, cousin, partner, friend, neighbor, advocate and lover of life. Today Vanessa reads her piece “Bindis & Bangles, Onions & Shame-ectomies” from Wildfire Magazine's 2022 “Canada's Young Survivors” issue. This is a layered piece about intuition, family life, professional life, and cultural expectations that wrap around a cancer diagnosis. April and Vanessa will discuss the range of emotions experienced over time with a cancer diagnosis, looking at illness and the family together holistically, being the change you want to be in the world at home, and how storytelling is important to immigrant lives. Connect with Vanessa: https://www.instagram.com/vanessal.dsouza/ or Vanessadsouzapt@gmail.com Get the free Wildfire email newsletter: https://www.wildfirecommunity.org/ (https://www.wildfirecommunity.org) Learn about Wildfire writing workshops: https://www.wildfirecommunity.org/workshops (https://www.wildfirecommunity.org/workshops) Shop Wildfire merch & more: https://www.wildfirecommunity.org/shop (https://www.wildfirecommunity.org/shop) Send your voice recording testimonial to firstname.lastname@example.org
LetsMasterEnglish.com The Let's Master English Podcast is a English Radio show for people studying English (ESL/EFL). This podcast is LOADED with great education and entertainment…EDUTAINMENT! In this episode: You need $1000 MORE EVERY MONTH to survive Airline Pilots FALL ASLEEP~ Burger King will make you CRY~ Country Shane has the facts on ONIONS and BALDNESS!! Today we Celebrate… Today in History A poll (questionnaire) on HEALTH MagicMind! Lots of music requests, too! Juan wanted to hear a James Brown song! The Stones for Kees and a whole lot more! Please let me know what you think. Send me an email. And send me song requests/dedications, too. DailyDictationMembers@gmail.com Get free lessons: https://www.LetsMasterEnglish.com Coach Shane? I'm from the USA, I make videos and podcasts for
Take the guesswork out of fertilizer applications. On this episode of The Dirt Scott Fitchner and Jenna Overmyer with Precision Agri-Lab walk through the reasons why tissue testing is a critical practice for farmers making fertilizer decisions. Dig into how often, how much and how to take good tissue samples, and why these tests complement and enhance soil and water tests. Plus learn Mike's recipe for the perfect tailgating hamburgers. To discover the latest crop nutrition news and research visit nutrient-eKonomics.com
What do these three things have in common?? No, we're not making a stew (yet)... we're talking all about the hair remedies that claim to increase hair growth, and the post that has the internet arguing with everyone about onions.This week's episode of The Naturally Beautiful podcast is brought to you by Cubicle to CEO and Athletic Greens.Cubicle to CEO is a media company founded by Ellen Yin, that elevates the financial footprint of women entrepreneurs through their award-winning podcast, digital programs, live events and community of 50,000+. Receive FREE access to "Your First 10k Month" roadmap by going to our special link, zen.ai/naturallyceoWith ONE, delicious scoop of AG1 by Athletic Greens, you're absorbing 75 high-quality vitamins, minerals, whole-food sourced ingredients, probiotics, and adaptogens to help you start your day right. It's lifestyle-friendly — whether you eat keto, paleo, vegan, dairy-free or gluten-free, and contains less than 1 gram of sugar. Receive a FREE 1 year supply of immune-supporting Vitamin D AND 5 FREE travel packs with your first purchase by visiting athleticgreens.com/NATURALLYOn this episode, we're answering the questions:Do ONIONS help you grow hairIs RICE WATER good or bad for youWhat affects hair growthIs there a miracle growth ingredient What we can do to help maintain length and health of our hairReferences:https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/326764#speeding-up-hair-growthhttps://www.hairscientists.org/hair-and-scalp-conditions/nutrition-and-hair-healthhttps://www.healthline.com/health/onion-juice-on-hair#encourage-hair-growthhttps://www.marthastewart.com/8202249/rice-water-hair-growth-explainedhttps://m.youtube.com/watch?v=OiRnjNiwgNQhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=B4T-Pwfnt38
Peanut butter and jelly. Onions, bell peppers, and celery. The food world is filled with dynamic duos and terrific trios. On this week's show, we meet spouses, siblings, and close friends whose bonds have been deeped by their love of food, drink, and music. We begin with the popular New Orleans pop-up Chance in Hell Snoballs where owners Kitten N' Lou craft all their flavors with local ingredients and combinations you may have never heard of before. When they're not making snoballs, the married couple are drag and cabaret performers, gracing the world's stages with their popular burlesque shows. So how did they come to start a snoball stand on their Bywater porch? Kitten N' Lou tell us the story. Then, we meet two New Orleans brothers and their childhood next-door neighbor whose lifelong friendships have often intersected with their shared passions for music and food. Marc Ardoin, Rouses Freret Street Market Manager, sits down with us along with Chef Alfredo "Fredo" Nogueira of Vals (also on Freret Street) and Fredo's little brother, WDSU Marketing Exec, Juan Nogueira. Finally, we have a conversation with Ray and B.J. Bordelon, whose extensive collection of absinthe antiques and accouterments is on display at the Southern Food and Beverage Museum. The Brothers Bordelon give us some insight into their obsession and show us some unique pieces of memorabilia that make up the exhibit.
On this episode Rocky and Aaron sit down with the Executive chef to the Orlando Magic Jason Shapiro. What does one cook for an NBA team? What's the over preheat set at? Where do you get the ONIONS? Sit back and find out.Welcome to the Chaos… 86 the intro and start the show.
Luke's weekend was RUINED by under-pickled pink pickled onions. Naturally, he didn't make a big deal out of it on today's show or anything…Once that's dealt with, we read an email about a farmer who had quite an astonishing reaction to a hot air balloon landing in his field. Strap in.Want to contact the show? Email: email@example.com or you can get in touch on Twitter or Instagram: @lukeandpeteshow. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
When Adam and Ben are forced to cancel their trip to San Diego Comic Con, their distress call is answered by one of Starfleet's great captains. But when their conversation goes outside-in, their greatest discovery will be the flexibility of their own production. What can we learn about the value of self-judgement? How many ways are there to peel an onion? Can true happiness to be found in the boring? It's the episode that should be dead or in jail!Get tickets to the Streaming Spocktacular!Support the production of The Greatest Discovery.Music by Adam RaguseaFollow The Greatest Discovery on Twitter, and discuss the show using the hashtag #GreatestDiscovery!The Greatest Generation is now regularly streaming on Twitch.Facebook group | Subreddit | Discord | WikiSign up for our mailing list!
Join Jade and Keia for a deep dive into negotiating and communicating across generational divides in family relationships. Whew. This mess is hard. Let's figure it out together. Shoutout to My Sis IG: @lydiayolan For the Culture Pop-up: https://for-the-culture-catering-pop-up.myshopify.com/ Support the Show: Check out Propel Immune Support, the newest fitness water that helps support a healthy immune system with 100% of the recommended Daily Value of Vitamin C per bottle and an excellent source of Zinc and electrolytes. It's your time to SHINE with Black-owned products from Target. Adulting is all about self-care. Make sure to protect that melanin glow with some Black Girl Sunscreen. Humidity-proof your hair with Mielle Organics Sculpting Custard. Stay hydrated in the summer heat with Defy Water. When you invest in yourself, you're investing in what's next for the Black Community. You and the community together, are Black Beyond Measure. Zocdoc is a FREE app that shows you doctors who are patient-reviewed, take your insurance, and are available when you need them. On Zocdoc you can find every specialist under the sun. Whether you're trying to straighten those teeth, fix an achy back, get that mole checked out, or anything else— Zocdoc has you covered. Find the doctor that is right for you, and book an appointment, in person or remotely, that works for your schedule. Go to www.Zocdoc.com/GROWN and download the Zocdoc app for FREE. Then start your search for a top-rated doctor today. Many are available within 24 hours. Best Fiends is a free-to-download mobile puzzle game with thousands of exciting levels for new adventures and challenges every time you play. There are dozens of unique Fiends to collect, so you can customize your team of Fiends to defeat menacing slugs. You've earned your fun time. Go to the App Store or Google Play to download Best Fiends for free. Plus, earn even more with five dollars worth of in-game rewards when you reach level 5. That's Friends, without the r—Best Fiends. The summer of full calendars is finally here and our friends at Ulta Beauty wanted to share the following must-haves for your fun-filled summer outings. Black Opal True Color Skin Perfecting Stick Foundation with SPF 15, get your eyes ready for your summer outings with Juvia's Place Rebel Quad, and Tarte's Tartelette Tubing Mascara. So what are you waiting for?! Head over to Ulta Beauty today and shop in-store or online, at www.Ulta.com for all your fun-filled summer essentials. https://gettingrown.co/ https://www.patreon.com/gettingrown Email: GettinGrownPodcast@gmail.com Twitter: @GettinGrownPod IG: @GettinGrownPod Facebook: www.Facebook.com/GettinGrownPodcast