Lee Gee wrote:Ok, everybody come up with one suggestion on where to use sweet/spicy pickle powder.
Mine suggestion is sprinkle a little on top of deviled eggs.
Sprinkle a little on potato salad/cole slaw.
Add a little to a dip for crudites.
I think this is a great invention you stepped in!
Eta -on plain potato chips.
Chris Kott wrote:Hey guys. I'm just going to jump in here and mention that while discussing people's religious affiliations in an intentional community setting is probably kosher here (sorry, couldn't resist), getting into the minutiae of belief is relegated to the religion and spirituality forum in the Cider Press. Let's not cause the moderators any headaches, shall we?
I am most definitely unorthodox, but my cousin married a woman whose family follows the Greek Orthodox tradition. It was wild seeing a naked vertical full-immersion baptism.
How many distinct Orthodox sects are there, and to what extent are they similar, or how do they differ beyond the language used? I have known some Greek and Ukrainian Orthodox believers. They are all Byzantine Right, right? Or am I getting it confused?
Myron Platte wrote:
J Davis wrote:
Myron Platte wrote: Also, anyone else live in Russia?
Not exactly, but not terribly dissimilar. In ussa though.
My guesses are Uniate, Oriental (Coptic), or reunification schismatic.
Fredy Perlman wrote:The idea of a cookbook for homesteading is challenging. When you are establishing a homestead, you may not have a proper space to cook in and store food. Few ingredients will be available because your food systems are still coming online. Yet what you eat must be exceptionally nourishing, as you are putting in up to 12 hours a day of hard labor 7 days a week.
This would be different from a cookbook for an established homestead. One thing the two book styles would have in common is the presumption that grocery stores are far, a pain, expensive, or all 3.
In a Perfect world, those who are establishing Homesteads could live off food from other area homesteads and farms, building community, until their own systems can support them. This is not what I'm experiencing.
All this without even considering the main point of cookbooks: tasty food!
What are your favorite cookbooks for The Good Life you're growing...or have?