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    This is not a leftover turkey recipe, but do not fret. While this recipe focuses on pork, the beauty of a chili verde is that you can use the recipe as a template and substitute in your favorite meat for the pork. Chunks of dark chicken are great flavorful contenders. And, yes, turkey leftovers can be switched in, as well. The tomatillo base of the stew — the key component of this recipe — remains the same no matter the meat. The smoky, herbaceous salsa verde melds with a savory chicken (or turkey) stock, creating a stew that is bright, fresh and comforting at once. Note that the cooking times will vary depending on your meat choice. Pork requires the longest time to slowly cook and tenderize (and infuse the stew with its flavor, which is a tasty benefit of this recipe). If you use fresh chicken meat or turkey meat, the simmering time will be shorter, approximately 1 hour. And if you repurpose your abundance of turkey leftovers, the time will be about 30 minutes. I recommend testing the...
    DECEMBER is just around the corner and many of us will be starting to think about ordering our food for the big day. While many households up and down the country will be serving up turkey this Christmas day, it’s important that you cook it right, right? 4Michelin-trained chef and self-proclaimed ‘potato queen’ Poppy has revealed that we have been cooking turkey all wrongCredit: TikTok/@poppycook 4According to Poppy, if you want a moist bird to impress your loved ones this Christmas, you must follow her two-step rulesCredit: TikTok/@poppycook 4Poppy stresses the importance of dry brining your turkeyCredit: TikTok/@poppycook It's a hefty weight on the host's shoulders to get spot on - serving up a juicy bird along with all the other seasonal favourites takes a lot of time and effort. Undercook your bird and the obvious risk is making everyone ill, but overcooking it could not only leave you with a burnt disaster of a dish but also extremely dry meat. Luckily for you, a chef is here with her top tips for cooking a delicious turkey. Poppy O’Toole posts...
    The year is 2050. You’re prepping the house for another chaotic Thanksgiving with your kids, in-laws, aunts, uncles, cousins, and even a few friends. As you run through the recipe list for the big day, your heart jumps into your throat when it occurs to you: You forgot to buy the turkey. But, the worry quickly dissipates and you roll your eyes at your own forgetfulness. After all, that’s not something you have to worry about anymore. In fact, no one has to worry about running out to grab a frozen bird from the grocery store—not since we started making turkey meat in factories. That’s not just a sci-fi vision of a far-flung future either. The cultivated meat industry (also known as lab-grown meat) continues to grow as the world comes to terms with the public health, climate, and ethical consequences of eating animals. Companies like Upside Foods, Wild Type, Finless Foods, and Meatable have been developing and producing chicken, seafood, beef, and pork all from a laboratory. “It's going to take a long time and it's going to cost...
    This is not a leftover turkey recipe, but do not fret. While this recipe focuses on pork, the beauty of a chile verde is that you can use the recipe as a template and substitute in your favorite meat for the pork. Chunks of dark chicken are great flavorful contenders. And, yes, turkey leftovers can be switched in, as well. The tomatillo base of the stew, the key component of this recipe, remains the same no matter the meat. The smoky, herbaceous salsa verde melds with a savory chicken (or turkey) stock, creating a stew that is bright, fresh and comforting at once. Note that the cooking times will vary depending on your meat choice. Pork requires the longest time to slowly cook and tenderize (and infuse the stew with its flavor, which is a tasty benefit of this recipe). If you use fresh chicken meat or turkey meat, the simmering time will be shorter, approximately 1 hour. And if you repurpose your abundance of turkey leftovers, the time will be about 30 minutes. I recommend testing the stew for...
    ONE Costco shopper has shown off a savvy trick that could save as much as $5 on deli meat. Regardless of where you do grocery shopping, one way to save money amid high inflation is by buying store-brand products. 2Avoid the pre-sliced turkey costs that costs $18.49 for two pounds 2A savvy trick could save $4.66, according to TikToker “meatdad” This is because those brands spend less on research and development, marketing and advertising versus national brands – allowing them to offer lower prices. And that same concept applies at Costco, where TikToker “meatdad” shows you how to save on a deli meat. As his name indicates, he often makes meat videos about preparation and cooking.    Also, meatdad comes up with Costco hacks time-to-time. READ MORE ON COSTCOAISLE BE DAMNED Eight times you'll lose money with a Costco membership - better to cancel?NUTRITIOUS FINDS Four items at Costco for an unbeatable price, plus one item to avoid Here’s his savings trick about a particular deli meat that he revealed in a recent video.   What to avoid and what to buy It’s possible you may be spending way...
    This Israeli startup, SavorEat, has developed and launched fully customizable 3D-printed plant-based pork and turkey burgers. The food tech company’s new breakfast patties will join their existing plant-based hamburger patties. Source: Paul Barron Network/Youtube SavorEat’s meat alternatives are created by a “robot chef” which uses AI and machine learning to produce burgers customizable to diners’ preferences. Through the system, users can select their cooking preference, desired protein, and far content using the company’s specially developed web application. Vegconomist reported that robot chefs can produce one patty every two minutes. Because it only produces the quantity that is needed, the food waste is significantly reduced. Through a partnership with catering company Sodexo, SavorEat’s burgers will be available at American colleges. “We’re passionate about offsetting carbon emissions and reducing waste. That is why we created a product that can do both,” said Rachel Vizman, CEO and co-founder of SavorEat. “By expanding into other plant-based meats, we aim to provide greater variety and customization, to empower the planet to eat differently, with more healthy and sustainable options to reduce ecological impact.”...
    The Turkish Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry just announced a ban on the production and sale of vegan cheese alternatives that look like traditional dairy cheese. Legislation in Turkey already states that the term “cheese” cannot be used to describe products that are dairy-free because it may confuse consumers. The government stated that “products that give the impression of cheese cannot be produced using vegetable oil or other food ingredients.” The amendment even states that vacuum packaging is evocative of traditional cheese and could mislead and confuse consumers. The decision has come with much backlash from the plant-based community, animal activists, and even the Vegan Association of Turkey (TVD), which filed a lawsuit against the Turkish Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry. TVD says the ban is a violation and a loss of rights for consumers and manufacturers across Turkey. The organization has created a petition to have the ban on vegan cheese withdrawn. According to TVD, “companies producing vegan cheese are being fined, and vegan cheeses have been taken out of supermarkets.” “Attempting to stop the production of plant-based...
    Sweet yet savory ground meat served on a bun is a comfort food classic that has been a staple for restaurants and home cooks for decades. Sloppy Joes are beloved sandwiches that feature meat paired with a lip-smacking, tomato-based sauce. Some attribute the original Sloppy Joe to a cafe in Sioux City, Iowa, where in 1930 a cook named Joe added tomato sauce to his “loose meat” sandwich. Others say the sandwich evolved from sandwiches that were introduced by Floyd Angell, the founder of the Maid Right Restaurants, in 1926. Others attribute the recipe to a bar and cafe in Havana, Cuba, called “Sloppy Joe’s.” Though the origin story is debatable, most people agree that the sandwiches are delectable. Sloppy Joes are called by many different names in various parts of the country, including yum yums, steamers and slushburgers. While it’s traditional to make them with ground beef, any other meat can be substituted, including ground turkey for a leaner take. Try this recipe for “Turkey Sloppy Joes for a Crowd” from “Taste of Home Healthy Cooking Cookbook” (RDA Enthusiast...
    THE turkey is arguably the most important part of the Christmas dinner. But it can be difficult to get it right – with the meat left dry and tasteless if it’s cooked incorrectly. Getty 1 Chef Gayle Chapman advises using a meat thermometer to get your turkey perfect However, chef Gayle Chapman – a favourite on TikTok – has shared the two things she does to ensure a perfect turkey. First off, in terms of kitchen tools, Gayle uses a meat thermometer so she can be sure when the bird is cooked the whole way through. “For the turkey this year I’ll be using one of these wireless thermometers that take all of the guesswork out of cooking times,” Gayle told Express.co.uk. Most thermometers, which are readily available in supermarkets and online, cost around £30. As for the correct temperature for the bird to reach, Gayle suggests using the temperature in the thickest part of the turkey’s inner thigh – this need to reach 73.8C. It’s a good idea to check the wing...
    LOS ANGELES -- The joyful indulgence of a holiday meal doesn't necessarily end when everybody gets up from the table; it's a time-honored tradition to dig back into your leftovers in the days following a big holiday or even to give them new life as sandwiches or casseroles.Leftovers, though, don't last forever, and it's important to practice good food safety habits to prevent the spread of foodborne illnesses. As a general guideline, the U.S. Department of Health & Human Services recommends eating or freezing turkey and other leftovers within three to four days. For Thanksgiving, that means you should eat or freeze by Monday.If you're not sure what to do with leftover turkey, visit FoodSafety.gov for a list of easy leftover turkey recipes.EMBED More News Videos AccuWeather explains why we eat turkey on Thanksgiving in the United States. Storing leftoversAfter your big holiday meal, refrigerate your leftovers within two hours to prevent spoilage. Any perishable food left at room temperature for more than two hours should be considered unsafe and discarded.Contrary to popular opinion, you shouldn't let leftovers cool to...
    CHRISTMAS Day is almost upon us and that means it's time to limber up for one of the biggest and best meals of the year. If you're pondering how best to cook a turkey or make lump-free gravy for your Xmas meal, don't fear – science has your back. 1Cooking the perfect fowl is all about the temperatureCredit: Getty How to make perfect gravy Back in 2009, boffins worked out the recipe to make perfect gravy. The Royal Society of Chemistry devised the ideal process – and it's nearly the same as Mrs Beeton's method 150 years ago. Mrs B – whose Cookery and Household Management book dates from 1859 – and the scientists both reckon beef joint juices, boiled cabbage water, salt, pepper and flour are essential ingredients. The main difference is the chemists reckon a teaspoon of dark soya sauce should be added. Scientist John Emsley said: "Gravy is a way to recover proteins, essential vitamins and minerals that may be lost on roasting a joint and cooking veg." The best way to float your boat: Cook...
    MUM-OF-22 Sue Radford was left fuming on Sunday night's episode of 22 Kids and Counting at Christmas, when husband Noel brought a live turkey instead of one to eat for Christmas dinner. The family patriarch was tasked with finding a bird big enough to feed Britain's biggest brood, and explained: "This year I’ve decided I'm going to order a turkey from a local farm rather than a supermarket." 5Noel Radford was stunned when a live turkey turned up after he placed an order from a local farmCredit: Channel 5 5He'd wanted it to be "oven ready" and had no idea what to do with the live birdCredit: Channel 5 5Sue couldn't believe it when Noel brought the caged bird to show herCredit: Channel 5 A woman dressed as an elf was then seen arriving at the Radfords' home to deliver the turkey, with Noel looking delighted as he made his way out to the car to meet his "Christmas dinner". However, as the elf opened the boot of the car, Noel was stunned to see a live turkey...
    A woman who hasn't paid for groceries in nearly two years has claimed to have found cases of food that were thrown out before their best-by date while dumpster diving at her local Whole Foods.  The TikToker, who is known only as the 'Dumpster Diving Freegan,' has gone viral after sharing a video showcasing the hundreds of dollars worth of organic meat and produce that were allegedly tossed in the trash. 'Dumpster diving at Whole Foods is nothing like I've ever seen before,' she said. 'Every time I come to this particular store, I find cases of organic food that is thrown out well before its best-buy date.' Scroll down for video   TikTok user Dumpster Diving Freegan has shared a video of all the organic meat and produce she claimed to have picked up from a local Whole Foods dumpster in a single night The video showed piles of chicken, beef, and plant-based Beyond meat stacked on her table after the dumpster diving haul   'Dumpster diving at Whole Foods is nothing like I've ever seen before,' she said, though it's...
    A mother has been slammed by horrified home cooks after sharing her bizarre hack for 'marinating' raw meat.  The American shared her technique on Facebook ahead of Thanksgiving to show off her trick for infusing flavour into her poultry.  Rather than using her fridge crisper to store vegetables and fruit, she shared a photo the drawer filled to the brim with brine and a turkey floating inside.  'Someone asked me what I use to marinate my turkey, I told them I use the marinating drawer in the fridge,' she wrote. 'Why, what do you use?'   An American mother has come under fire after sharing her hack for marinating raw meat (pictured) on Facebook  The post quickly went viral, racking up as tens of thousands of responses, with many shocked by the food preparation strategy.  Several disgusted social media users pointed out the safety risk posed by keeping raw meat sitting exposed inside a fridge. 'That’s not a turkey, that’s salmonella,' one said. 'I am never eating at anyone else’s house again,' another added. RELATED ARTICLES Previous 1 Next ...
    Fox News’ Outnumbered panel on Friday expressed astonishment over correspondent Gillian Turner’s $132 Turkey. Discussing economic issues impacting Americans this Thanksgiving and holiday season in which the blame has been aimed toward President Joe Biden, Turner mentioned that her turkey “weighed 17 Ibs., 3 ounces and it cost $132.” “That is outrageous,” said Carley Shimkus, laughing. “What is that turkey made out of, Gillian,” asked Steve Doocy, flabbergasted. “Are there diamond earnings inside,” joked Turner. “Is it made of unicorn meat,” asked Shimkus sarcastically. “We went to the local butcher,” said Turner. “I was like, I didn’t even know what to say when they rang me up…” “Do you go to the Gucci grocery store because I’ve never heard of a $175 turkey,” asked Doocy, whom Turner corrected when it came to the turkey’s price. “Welll, Gillian, I hope it was all dark meat,” said Shimuks. “That’s the best kind.” “True,” said Morgan Ortagus. Watch above, via Fox News. Have a tip we should know? tips@mediaite.com
    More On: billie eilish Billie Eilish, Miley Cyrus and more attend Gucci’s star-studded show Billie Eilish and boyfriend inseparable at Doja Cat birthday bash Billie Eilish and more stars make a splash at Doja Cat’s birthday party Billie Eilish launches new fragrance in body-inspired bottle Saving animals is everything she wanted. Billie Eilish advocated for people to abstain from eating turkeys on Thanksgiving in a post shared to her Instagram Stories on Wednesday. “Turkeys are some of the most gentle creatures in the world and 46 million of them are killed every Thanksgiving,” the 19-year-old pop star and vegan activist wrote over a picture of herself holding a live turkey. “I know it’s hard to change traditions but just keep it in mind :)” Eilish has followed a vegan diet since she was 12 years old. In May, she opened up to British Vogue about her decision to alter her lifestyle after educating herself on the ethics of the meat and dairy industries. “Once you know that kind of thing and you see it, it’s really hard to...
    When cooking a turkey this Thanksgiving, it is helpful to follow the science, according to a recent NPR report. First, study the turkey’s anatomy from its leg to its breast, explained Kenji López-Alt, a New York Times food columnist and author of "The Food Lab." Thanksgiving turkey with side items.   The author noted because the white breast meat needs to be cooked at 150 degrees Fahrenheit, but the dark leg and thigh meat should reach least 165 degrees (ideally 175 degrees), by the time the legs are the correct temperature, the breast is overcooked. THANKSGIVING TURKEY: HOW TO SAFELY PREPARE IT Understanding how the turkeys use their different muscle groups helps bakers to not overcook them: The white breast meat is made up of fast-twitch muscles, which are activated only in short bursts of exertion. "Those types of muscles are generally low in connective tissue, low in fat and very strong. And what that means is that it's relatively easy to overcook them," López-Alt said. The dark leg and thigh meat, however, consists of slow-twitch muscle fibers,...
    An article in The Washington Post Wednesday argued that climate change could result in replacing Thanksgiving staples with lab grown meat, plant-based meat alternatives and crickets. Hot summers, wildfires, droughts and flooding could damage American agriculture and make seasonal favorites like pumpkins and turkey hard to come by, according to the article’s authors. The piece explained that weather events are already forcing farmers to relocate certain crops: southerners are moving their turkeys northward due to hurricane risks, and warm weather in the Northeast is making cranberry crops more vulnerable. (RELATED: Companies That Want You To Eat Bugs Are Cropping Up Across Europe) While climate change affects agriculture, according to the article, agriculture also perpetuates climate change. “Agriculture is responsible for up to 30 percent of global greenhouse-gas emissions and 70 percent of freshwater use,” the authors reported. Opinion: Environmentalists make good movie villains because they want to make your real life worse, @SonnyBunch writes https://t.co/JDCfxfDwTk — The Washington Post (@washingtonpost) January 3, 2019 To combat this, the article encourages readers to “consider crickets in your crust,” arguing that...
    NEW YORK (CBSNewYork) — Butterball is recalling some of its ground turkey. The company says small pieces of hard blue plastic may have ended up in some of the products. The recall affects more than 14,000 pounds of ground turkey sold in BJ’s and Kroger grocery stores. It includes 2.5-pound trays of Farm-to-Family Ground Turkey with a sell-by date of Oct. 18 and 3-pound trays of Kroger Ground Turkey with a sell-by date of Oct. 17. For more information, click here.
    Check out our must-buy plant-based cookbooks! Learn more A recent PETA expose revealed Plainville Farms employees behaving cruelly towards the turkeys by kicking them, stomping on them, and beating the turkeys. On Wednesday, PETA submitted an official complaint to the Federal Trade Commission involving Plainville Farms. All of this was cruelty was taking place, despite the fact that the company labels their meat as “humanely raised” and raised in a “stress-free environment.” No matter the environment, raising an animal to kill for food is cruel and inhumane; however, this farm took the abuse to another level. PETA also revealed how poor the living conditions were for the turkeys. They live in “crowded, barren, indoor enclosures,” despite the fact that the company’s website claims to raise their poultry under the highest standards. Thus, the complaint has been submitted on the ground of false advertising. Buyers of their turkey meat are completely unaware of just how poorly the animals are being taken care of. PETA Foundation Vice President and Deputy General Counsel for Animal Law Jared Goodman, said, “No...
    U.S. border authorities confiscated 350 pounds of meat from a man attempting to smuggle the goods over the Texas border last week.  Customs and Border Protection (CBP) Agriculture Specialists discovered the haul at around 6:00 a.m. on Aug. 26. The man, a 20-year-old United States citizen, was carrying 320 pounds of pork bologna and 30 pounds of turkey ham in the backseat of a 2012 Honda Odyssey. Border agents confiscated 350 pounds of meat (combined pork and turkey) on Aug. 26.  (Customs and Border Protection) A border agent ordered a secondary inspection due to the driver’s negative declaration for carrying food, as the agent believed he could see the poorly hidden meat products, a CBP press release said.  ALLEGED NEW JERSEY KILLER'S INCRIMINATING FACEBOOK PHOTO MAY BE HIS DOWNFALL A subsequent search of the vehicle found the meat, which was bundled in 31 rolls of bologna and 2 rolls of ham under blankets under the seats and inside a duffel bag.  The driver admitted that he intended to resell the meat in the U.S., which incurred a $1,000...
    Tips To Get Your Mortgage Payments as Low as Possible Fully Electric 2021 Ford Mustang Mach-E: Review Find remote work solutions with Surface Ad Microsoft Full screen 1/5 SLIDES © Provided by Best Life The USDA Just Issued a Salmonella Warning for This Popular Meat If you're looking for leaner meat, there's a good chance you use ground turkey to prepare everything from homemade burgers to chilis and stews. But before you go to cook up your next meal, make sure to check your freezer: The government has just issued a salmonella warning for ground turkey products. Read on for more information on the important advisory, and for more items you need to toss right into the trash, check out If You Have These Supplements at Home, the FDA Says "Destroy Them." According to the Department of Agriculture's Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS), about 211,406 pounds of raw ground turkey products made by Pennsylvania company Plainville Brands were affected by the public health alert. Since...
    The USDA has issued a public health alert for more than 200,000 pounds of ground turkey meat over salmonella concerns.The Department of Agriculture's Food Safety and Inspection Service issued the alert Saturday for the products that were produced by Plainville Brands.The meat appears in four different types of packages, including two from Wegmans.It was also sold under the Nature's Promise label at Stop and Shop and as Plainville Farms turkey at several other chains.It had a "use by/freeze/sell by" date of January, but could still be in people's freezers.A recall was "not requested because it is believed that the products are no longer available for consumers to purchase."There have been 28 cases of salmonella linked to the turkey.ALSO READ | Search intensifies for missing college freshman whose car was found abandonedEMBED More News Videos Kori Gauthier, a freshman at LSU, has not been seen since Wednesday, April 7, 2021. Her car was found on a bridge in Baton Rouge, La., after being hit by another vehicle. ----------* Get Eyewitness News Delivered * Follow us on YouTube * More local...
    COOKING up a roast for the family may be one of the best things about Christmas but even the most enjoyable usually leaves some turkey leftovers. Here's how to enjoy the meat safely, and some ideas for what to do with the uneaten roast. 1 A delicious roast is one of the best parts about ChristmasCredit: SWNS:South West News Service How do I refrigerate turkey? If you're buying your meat in advance, you can keep raw turkey in the fridge for one to two days, according to the UK Food Safety guidelines. After you've finished eating it, cool the meat at room temperature as soon as possible. Once cool, cover it and put in the fridge (or freezer) - but make sure it's away from raw meat. How quickly must I eat it? Cooked turkey is safe in the fridge for up to three to four days, so you can get creative with some recipes over the next few days. Remember, if you're heating up the leftover turkey, ensure it is piping hot throughout. Do not reheat meat more than...
    IF you've ever cooked a turkey from frozen before, then you'll know just how easy it is to mess up. Leave it out too long and it'll go bad. Fail to leave it for long enough and it's still frozen in places. *shivers* 2You have three days left to get your turkey readyCredit: Getty Images - Getty That said, one savvy mum has raved about an online calculator which helped her figure out just how long it takes to thaw her bird for Christmas. Posting on the Facebook group Family Lockdown Tips and Ideas, the woman gushed: "If you have frozen turkeys don't forget to check when you need to take them out to properly defrost on time!! "I froze my fresh turkey Friday and it will be coming out tonight!" The free online tool - created by Omni Calculator - asks you to input the weight of your turkey and your method of defrosting it. 2The free online tool calculates how long it'll take to defrost your turkey in the fridge or in cold waterCredit: omnicalculator.com For instance if...
    AS families eye up a show-stopping turkey for Christmas day, a chef has revealed exactly how many meals you can make from one bird - and how it can feed your family well into the new year.  While Brits might be enjoying a smaller Christmas than usual this year due to coronavirus, Leon Rothera, owner of Honest Foods London, says you should still go big on your bird.  3As Christmas approaches Brits are eyeing up what size bird to buy for the big dayCredit: Getty Images - Getty Even after you’ve gone back for second helpings of your festive lunch, Leon says you can shred the meat and make stock to feed a family-of-four for ten days.  He told Fabulous: “There's nothing more satisfying than feeding the family all the way into the new year. “Whatever size your turkey is, the meat is so versatile, it can be used in a variety of dishes for the days to follow and taste different each time. “Utilising the bones for broth is another great way to make the most of your turkey...
    By Ceyda Caglayan ISTANBUL (Reuters) - Saudi Arabia formally suspended imports of meat, eggs and other products from Turkey earlier this month, the Turkish exporters' union said, after a months-long informal boycott of Turkish goods over political tensions between the two regional rivals. Turkish exporters have reported increasing obstacles to trade in Saudi Arabia, as businessmen in the Gulf Arab state have led calls for bans on Turkish imports and as ties between the two countries deteriorated. Already strained by competing ambitions for regional influence, those relations plunged into crisis two years ago when Saudi agents killed prominent Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi in the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. Ankara says it has been told by Riyadh that there is no formal boycott, but the exporters' union said it had been informed by Turkey's trade ministry that imports of some Turkish goods had been suspended earlier this month. "Imports from our country of red meat and products, white meat and products, water products, eggs and honey and their products, as well as milk and... alternatives to breast milk, have been suspended...
    Here is a step-by-step guide to carving your turkey like a pro. Take the drumsticks off. Cut around the joint. Cut into the breast meat above where the drumstick was. Cut it all the way to the bone. Then on top, find the breast bone, and cut the same side of the breast right down along the breast bone. You'll be able to take off the breast meat in one piece and remove the skin. Carve the meat and place on platter. Lay the skin on top for a nice presentation. Cut the dark meat right off the bone. Add the meat to the platter and garnish.
    SAN JOSE, Calif. (KGO) -- Holidays are looking a little different this year.As families are encouraged to gather with immediate household only, the get-togethers will likely be smaller.RELATED: 7 unusual Thanksgiving dinner optionsWith Thanksgiving just days away, and smaller turkeys harder to find, there's a window of opportunity to try this, the turkey alternative, a compact, boneless, plant-based turkey."It actually takes less time to cook. You don't have to worry about undercooking or overcooking it. Our turkey has the skin on it, so it has this nice crispy texture that you know and love," said Kimberlie Le, Prime Roots co-founder & CEO.Prime Roots found its niche food appealed to consumers looking for a sustainable product that uses less water, land and no animals.RELATED: First-time Thanksgiving cook? Advice on turkey thawing, leftover storing and other ways to avoid disasterBut now it's seeing last-minute orders from those who are alone or serving only a small group due to the pandemic. At the same time, they're learning that plant-based food is a good meat substitute, made from koji, the source of that special...
    Even if families can avoid discussing politics at the dining room table this Thanksgiving, they might have some drama on their hands if there's a card-carrying PETA vegan in the bunch. This year, PETA is selling a $24.99 ThanksVegan Dinner Partition, a three-sided divider that will shield a vegan's eyes from seeing any turkey, cheesy mashed potatoes, or other foods with animal products put out on the table.  While that may seem more than a tad passive-aggressive to some, the side that faces the rest of the table is just aggressive-aggressive, proclaiming in large font: 'Holidays shouldn't be murder on turkeys.' Family dinner! PETA is selling a $24.99 ThanksVegan Dinner Partition, a three-sided divider that will shield a vegan's eyes from seeing turkey and other food made with animals Real nice: The side facing the rest of the table features an image of a turkey with a bloody knife and the words: 'Holidays shouldn't be murder on turkeys' The partition is available to buy now, with shipping for as little as $2. 'Introduce animal rights into your socially...
    Thanksgiving can be tricky to navigate for vegetarians and vegans, especially if our loved ones aren’t practicing the lifestyle, too. But in the spirit of the holiday, we can sit down and enjoy the meal sans fighting and surprises. You may not be able to finagle a fully-fledged vegan Thanksgiving unless you’re planning the whole shindig. However, you can advocate for as many vegan options as possible and make sure that your own meal is sufficient without turkey on your plate. For those interested in eating more plant-based, we highly recommend downloading the Food Monster App  – with over 15,000 delicious recipes it is the largest meatless, vegan, plant-based and allergy-friendly recipe resource to help you get healthy! Also, don’t forget to check out our ultimate guide to plant-based recipes for Thanksgiving! 1. Bring a vegan dessert for all to share. It’s fun to be present during someone’s first time trying a vegan dessert. With eggs and dairy out of the question, many people can’t fathom how a vegan dessert can be edible. But not only are they edible; they can taste out of this world, which can surprise nonbelievers....
    Calif. wildfires: 60K ordered to evacuate in Irvine This Trader Joe’s Seafood Is Being Recalled in 19 States Everything You Should Know About Buying a Turkey—Before You Shop Online Lifting a chilled turkey the size of a small child into your shopping cart at the supermarket may be a ritual of Thanksgivings past, but there’s nothing typical about 2020’s holiday season. As Americans continue to shop for groceries and home goods online like never before, the practice of venturing out for your biggest poultry purchase of the year has also gone virtual. The good news: Like most things you do now, you can shop in your pajamas. The better news: We’re here to trot you through the digital turkey-buying process, so you can get your best bird yet and celebrate all that we really do have to be thankful for.  © Provided by Real Simple Getty Images © Getty Images We’re more thankful than ever for online grocery shopping this year. RELATED: Hosting an Intimate Thanksgiving This Year? Here’s How to Cook the Perfect Small-Sized Turkey Fresh vs. Frozen...
    It’s a question that comes up every Thanksgiving — why do we eat turkey only on this holiday? It’s a question Ina Garten asks, too, in her newest cookbook, “Modern Comfort Food” (Clarkson Potter, $35). “If it’s prepared properly, turkey can be delicious and easy for any dinner party,” she says. “This turkey roulade is actually better if you assemble it in advance because the flavors— prosciutto, fennel seeds, garlic, fresh sage, and rosemary — all permeate the turkey.” Anything that can be made ahead is a winner in our book, and this recipe is especially so. Here, a whole turkey breast — “the two breasts of one turkey, with the skin connecting them,” Garten specifies — is butterflied on the work surface. You spread the flavorful filling over the entire surface, then roll it up jelly-roll style and roast the savory results. Tuscan Turkey Roulade Serves 8 to 10 Ingredients Good olive oil 1½ cups chopped yellow onion (1 large) ¾ teaspoon whole fennel seeds 2 tablespoons minced garlic (6 cloves) 1 tablespoon chopped fresh sage leaves, plus 4...
    Who’s hungry? An Ohio woman became greatly concerned about the type of meat she purchased at the supermarket while making dinner for her family last week when she found what she thought might be a human penis. RESTAURANT CUSTOMER TRIES SCAMMING FREE FOOD WITH DISGUSTING SCHEME, SURVEILLANCE VIDEO APPEARS TO SHOW Lamia Singfield of Akron recorded herself on Facebook Live, showing off her stewed beans and meat simmering on the stove. However, as she stirred her food, she discovered a phallic-looking cut of meat that didn’t quite match the smoked turkey tails she had purchased at the grocery store. “It is what I think it is,” Singfield said after examining the strange meat. “There’s a hole at the tip,” she said. Singfield did not immediately respond to a request for comment. CLICK HERE TO SIGN UP FOR OUR LIFESTYLE NEWSLETTER The woman shared she was planning to call the grocery store, Save A Lot, where she had purchased the tails. She also checked her store receipt to ensure she had purchased “smoked turkey tails.” However, when she looked at the...
    An Ohio woman called police fearing a smoked turkey tail she bought from a local grocery store was actually a human penis.  Lamia Singfield purchased the mysterious-looking meat from an Akron Save A Lot last Monday, planning to make a turkey stew complete with beans, peppers and potatoes.  But she was left shaken after taking a closer look at the 'turkey tail', taking to Facebook to tell her friends that she believed she was in possession of a severed male appendage.    'I know what this is,' she stated in a Facebook Live video filmed from her kitchen.   Lamia Singfield of Akron, Ohio called police last Monday fearing a smoked turkey tail she bought from a local grocery store was actually a human penis The mysterious looking piece of meat had Singfield so concerned that she called the cops. Police then contacted the medical examiner's office for a further investigation  Singfield later checked her receipt and realized she had accidentally purchased a 'smoked pork tail' - but she still harbored concerns about the phallic piece of meat.   The disturbed...
    Weiner and beans, anyone? An Ohio woman bought a package of what she thought was smoked turkey tails at a supermarket – but thought she got the shaft when she noticed a decidedly phallic-shaped piece of meat in her beans, the Akron Beacon Journal reported. “I’m calling Save A Lot, this ain’t right,” Akron resident Lamia Singfield said on Facebook Live. “I know what this is,” she added, referring to a male member. “It’s got the folds,” Singfield told her Facebook fans. “Upon further investigation, there’s a hole at the tip.” When she checked her store receipt, it indicated she had bought turkey tails, but a photo of the label said it was actually “smoked pork tails.” But still fearing that she was cooking male genitalia, the worried woman called the cops about the mystery meat. “I called the police because I examined it and it is what it is,” Singfield said in a second Facebook Live video. “The police came and they examined it, and it is, in fact, a penis. They are calling the medical examiner out...
    Weiner and beans, anybody? An Ohio girl purchased a bundle of what she thought was smoked turkey tails at a grocery store – however thought she received the shaft when she seen a decidedly phallic-shaped piece of meat in her beans, the Akron Beacon Journal reported. “I’m calling Save A Lot, this ain’t proper,” Akron resident Lamia Singfield stated on Fb Reside. “I do know what that is,” she added, referring to a male member. “It’s received the folds,” Singfield advised her Fb followers. “Upon additional investigation, there’s a gap on the tip.” When she checked her retailer receipt, it indicated she had purchased turkey tails, however a photograph of the label stated it was truly “smoked pork tails.” However nonetheless fearing that she was cooking male genitalia, the apprehensive girl referred to as the cops concerning the thriller meat. “I referred to as the police as a result of I examined it and it’s what it’s,” Singfield stated in a second Fb Reside video. “The police got here and so they examined it, and it’s, actually, a penis....
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