1 serving (1 piece) equals 268 calories, 12 g fat (6 g saturated fat), 55 mg cholesterol, 230 mg sodium, 36 g carbohydrate, 1 g fiber, 4 g protein.
In a large bowl, cream butter and sugar until light and fluffy. Beat in the eggs, sour cream and vanilla. Combine the flour, baking powder, baking soda and salt; add to creamed mixture and beat until combined. Pour half the batter into a greased 13-in. x 9-in. baking pan.
Lightly brush a large bowl with butter; set aside. Heat milk and 3 tablespoons butter in a small saucepan over medium heat until butter is melted -about 120 degrees. use dough hook attachment. Immediately sprinkle with yeast. Let stand until a bit foamy, about 5 minutes. Add flour, granulated sugar, egg, pumpkin, and 1 teaspoon salt. Mix on medium-low speed, until dough is smooth and elastic, about 7 minutes. Transfer to bowl and cover tightly with plastic wrap. Let rise in a warm place until doubled in size, about 1 to 2 hours.
Brush a 9-by-13 baking dish with butter; set aside. In a medium bowl, stir together remaining stick melted butter, brown sugar, cinnamon, and a large pinch of salt until smooth and fluffy. Set aside.
Transfer dough to a lightly floured work surface. Roll out to 15- by-12-inch rectangle. Spread butter mixture over dough, leaving 1/4-inch border. Starting at a long edge, roll up dough like a jelly roll, then cut crosswise into 15 pieces. - let rise in a warm place until buns are almost doubled in size, about 45 minutes to 1 hour.
Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Bake 17-20 minutes. Let cool
paddle attachment, beat cream cheese on medium-high speed until light and fluffy, 2 minutes, scraping down sides of bowl as needed. Add confectioners' sugar, a pinch of salt, and 2 tablespoons milk and beat until combined, about 1 minute. If glaze is too thick to drizzle, add more milk,
..." lean sources of protein, such as fish, chicken, low-fat cheese, yogurt and legumes. "Aim to have a serving of protein, such as nuts, a small can of tuna, or a piece of low-fat string cheese, at every meal and snack," says Hampl."
...I don't like protein sources that impart suffering and animals, poultry and fish do just that. I became a vegetarian many decades ago - but not vegan - I still eat fish on occasion - but seeing my metabolism slow down - I am tempted to add even more fish to my diet.
Celery is one of those plants that are mostly water - therefore, utmost importance is placed on growing organically
Ambrosia Farms has been growing organic since 1988 - not certified - all natural - without the use of herbicides or pesticides, natural or otherwise, nor the use of plastic anywhere on the farm - we are truly beyond organic
start seed in Feb
grown naturally in river beds
grow in blocks
very few pests
water regularly -will bolt and become stringy if not watered - keep moist
Dr. Vincent Pedre, an internist in New York City....from NYTIMES interview: "A happy gut is a gut that is able to do all of the work of digestion. It has a healthy microbiome, it’s able to extract all the nutrients you need from your food without causing any pain, discomfort, bloating or distress, and it creates a bowel movement at least once a day." "But in general I tell my patients to basically eat mostly plants. My approach is a combination of Paleo and vegan. I advocate eating a lot of vegetables, complemented by meat. You should try to choose meat that’s organic, hormone-free and grass-fed. I also believe in incorporating a healthy amount of fats like omega-3’s from avocados, cold-water fatty fish, nuts and seeds." "Whether it’s through a yogurt or kefir or fermented vegetables like kimchi, or a fermented probiotic drink like kombucha, fermented foods are going to help promote a healthy, balanced gut flora. We know that the gut flora can shift very quickly depending on your diet. And I think it needs this continued support from cultured foods." "My diet is very similar to the “Happy Gut” diet that I write about in the book. I try to make the majority of my diet salads, greens and steamed vegetables. I bring in healthy fats through nuts and seeds, ideally sprouted. And I love kombucha, so that’s a regular part of my diet. I stay away from dairy and gluten, and during the season when the farmers’ market is near my home, I like to buy my produce there so I can support the local farmers. I also try to minimize my exposure to pesticides." "It’s a 360-degree approach to your lifestyle, and the way you balance your stress is just as important as the way that you’re eating." http://www.eomega.org/article/a-healthy-gut-makes-a-happy-you
...everyone entering a hospital should receive a high level of care and treated with respect.
...a PE - pulmonary embolism - is difficult to diagnose -
... Many times the vital signs will appear stable even tho a PE is present...keeping a patient overnight for observation may increase life saving measures but it is not always the case - people die with the same complaints in a hospital.
...better protocols and procedures may help...if a person is uncomfortable -for unexplained reasons - start as a prophylactic - a blood thinner.
TO EAT, A COUNTRY LIFE
these men list several heirloom seeds throughout different chapters that they enjoyed growing for veggies - and give several tips on how to grow them - and cook them - nice read, I enjoyed the journal type writing plus recipes!
whitloof grow in summer and pot roots by thanksgiving after it dies back to the crown, pot in sand and cover with peat water and store in dark place - 5 weeks you have endive
rosa trevino, palla rossa, chioggia, castelfranco
i will get most italian seeds from seeds of italy or baker creek seeds
I am very interested in how to prevent disease - how to protect health i.e.. FIRST DO NO HARM, and the Protocols and Procedures used within the Clinical Environment.
We've discovered there is much we can do to prevent disease - but many times it is random or genetic or occurs despite our best efforts to prevent it.
What happens when you have an illness and enter the Clinical Environment - pluses and minuses...
I am in awe of many healthcare professionals - they show compassion and kindness in 12 hour days or nights - day after day.
I am dismayed by the culture of mismanagement, disorganization and discipline (lack thereof)! Nurses, doctors and other healthcare worker's good intentions are not empowered by process, protocols and procedures. These protocols and procedures should be in place to minimize errors & exacerbations of a problem, and to facilitate effective remedies. If they are in place, rare is enforcement and review.
Lack of a gold standard for medical tests and checkups to find disease early.
Medical costs are huge even for the insured.
Many people are unable to take control of their health, repeat habits and/or remain in the environment which led them to illness to begin with. They are a repetitive burden on the healthcare system.
Many innovations do not come to the forefront on a timely basis to save many of our loved ones. They lack funding and initiatives.
We grow sustainably, preserve open spaces & ecosystems, care for animals, support the arts, facilitate local products & economies. A large part of our work is philanthropic, our Horse, Hound, & Farm Rescue's mission is adopting hound dogs, wild horses, and supporting other family farms. We work in concert with wildlife preservation, artistic creations, and horticultural traditions. We were awarded a Sustainable Agriculture Research and Education grant in 2005.