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    WITH inflation continuing to affect families across the country, everyone is being more careful with their spending. A TikTok influencer sifted through some Aldi products to avoid, so that you don't waste your money. 4These are some items to avoid on your next trip to AldiCredit: TikTok/@aldiallthetime TikTok influencer aldiallthetime, whose real name is Sarah according to her account's bio, is all about Aldi. She recently posted a video where she showed five common Aldi products she says are no good, and what to buy in their place. Sarah made it clear that her love for the grocery chain doesn't mean she loves every last item on the shelves. She wrote: "My love for ALDI USA runs deep but these just are NOT it" Read More Grocery Store TipsHEALTH HAUL I'm a food expert - six grocery items at Costco on sale right now REAL DEAL I'm an Aldi fan - I buy weekly groceries for under $26 by sticking to 13 items At the start of the video Sarah emphasized that these are just her opinions on the products she's...
    IF you have ever eaten a burger at the fast-food chain White Castle, you might have noticed that the burger patties are filled with holes. Those holes are there by design, to help the burgers to cook faster. 2White Castle burger patties all have five perfectly even holes punched in 2The technique was created in 1954 by a White Castle employeeCredit: Getty In 1954, one White Castle employee, Earl Howell, put a note in the chain's suggestion box. He wrote that if you put holes in the patties, they would cook faster, leading workers to be able to cook more burgers in less time. After trying Howell's suggestion, White Castle chefs discovered that not only did the burgers cook faster, but the holes helped them to cook more evenly as steam rose up to heat the meat. The holes also took away the need to flip the patties halfway through cooking, as the steam cooked the top of the burgers. Read more on White CastleWILD SLIDE White Castle introduces rare new menu item in...
    The BYU football team honored the kid cousin of a star defensive back after the 9-year-old died tragically in his sleep - bringing his family to practice and bestowing upon him the title of 'True Blue Hero.'  The Gagnier family, of Eagle Mountain, Utah, lost their nine-year-old son Logan unexpectedly last Friday after a fun night of playing with his cousin, eating his favorite junk food, and FaceTiming his older brother Ryan, who was out of state of a Latter-Day Saints mission.  Logan, who went to bed appearing healthy, was found dead by his older sister on Saturday morning in his bed from an unknown cause.  On Thursday night, the Gagnier family got to meet the players of the BYU team Little Logan hoped to one day play for.  His cousin, Tavita Gagnier, is a defensive back on the team who recently returned to practice after an injury. ‘Yeah, I was actually back home when we got the call with my dad,’ Tavita, pronounced Kavika, said at practice. ‘It’s crazy stuff, but my little cousin went to bed and he...
    Whether your tummy is rumbling with hunger, you're excited to eat out or you've saved up a special treat to savour during a quiet moment, there's nothing worse than food turning out to be a disappointment.  So it's now wonder disgruntled diners from around the world took to social media to share their wrath, with docjournals.com collecting a series of the most outrageous snaps.  One cheeky baker ruined someone's birthday by making just half a Frozen-themed cake, placing it on a styrofoam base and icing around it to disguise their scam.  Elsewhere, someone's lunch was ruined when they discovered their sandwich ingredients had been cunningly placed to look like it was full of filling, when it contained just one tiny sliver of cheese and a small fold of ham.   They must be clowning around! This Mexican confectionery marshmallow and chocolate clown looked rather sad when it emerged from the packet  Would you like some burger with your tomato? We're guessing that meat lovers will not be impressed with this fast food offering  This package of amaebi, native to the Canadian Pacific and...
    ONE STARBUCKS-fan shared how to order four Starbucks drinks that aren't listed on the menu The coffee-lover shared a video of her tasting the secret drinks and her honest reviews for each. 4One woman tested out Starbucks drinks that are not on the menuCredit: delish/TikTok 4The Andes Mint Cold Brew tastes just like an Andes Mint chocolate barCredit: delish/TikTok ANDES MINT COLD BREW The woman, who posted on behalf of Delish, claimed that the Andes Mint Cold Brew drink is a "mint chocolate overload in the best way possible." To order this drink, ask for a venti cold brew, three pumps mocha, three pumps white mocha, two pumps peppermint, topped with regular cold foam, and chocolate curls. "It feels like you're taking a bite of the Andes classic chocolate bars." HOLIDAY SPICED COLD BREW "This is incredible," the woman said after trying the Holiday Spiced Cold Brew. Order this delicious drink by asking for a venti sweet cream cold foam cold brew, one raw sugar packet, cinnamon dulce, cinnamon, and nutmeg powder in the cold foam, topped with the cinnamon...
    If you want to impress your dinner party guests with expensive wine that you can't afford, lie to them about the price of cheap plonk.  According to a team of experts at Basel University in Switzerland, cheap wine is perceived as more pleasant when we're told it's expensive. The researchers tested volunteers with three Italian red wines, ranging in price from £8, £25 and £50 – but the prices were incorrectly marked.      When the cheapest wine was give deceptively high pricing, it was judged the most pleasant of the three, performing 20 per cent better in the taste test.    However, 'taste intensity' wasn't distorted by an incorrect price, suggesting the punchiness of an outstanding bottle of wine can't be hidden.  The team used three different wines in their experiments – all three Italian reds produced in 2013, but of different qualities with different pricetags. Wine A (Montepulciano d’Abruzzo) was the cheapest, followed by Wine B (Tenuta Argentiera Villa Donoratico Bolgheri). Wine C, Saffredi, Fattoria Le Pupille, was the high-end wine WINES  IN THE STUDYWine A (budget) Montepulciano d’Abruzzo  10 Swiss Francs (CHF)...
    Watching a Burmese python prepare its dinner is not a pretty sight, as hunter Mike Kimmel recently discovered. He narrowly avoided becoming the main course for a 17ft-long monster he'd disturbed on a small island deep in the Everglades, the 1.5 million acres of wetlands in southern Florida. When Kimmel, a licensed python hunter, grabbed it by its tail rather than following standard procedure and holding it by its massive head, he didn't allow for the creature's huge reach. The snake sank its sharp teeth — rearward-pointing to better impale and hold prey — into his arm, slicing a vein just below his elbow and sending blood spattering everywhere. He was just seconds away from the snake wrapping its body around him and contracting its immensely powerful muscles to squeeze out his life. Instead, the lone hunter — one of the superstars of this dangerous profession — managed to tie up his bloody arm using a cloth snake bag without letting go of the writhing reptile. Mike Kimmel is pictured with the 17-foot Burmese python he caught draped around...
    How To Shop For Everyone on a Tight Holiday Budget 2022 Honda Civic Will Be Quite the Looker, Debuts November 17 To raise kids who appreciate vegetables, teach them this one thing © DepositPhotos.com kids in kitchen Our friend Andi Davis, aka "The Salad Queen," generously shared her top tips for getting kids excited about fresh fruit and vegetables as well as a great recipe for a "Spring Rock n Roll Salad." We'll let her take it from here.  Chef Andi: Cooking up a fresh fare and noshing on nibbles with kiddos? Yup, that’s my job. As a children’s cooking teacher, I create memorable food experiences inside the kitchen classroom. From listening to my students describe how our pesto sauce needs more “umami taste” to watching them gobble up complex flavors in a curried cauliflower, crispy chickpea, fresh mango and spinach salad, I believe kids have an important place in the kitchen. Allowing these young eaters to directly engage in the cooking process can build lifelong confidence and agency with their relationship to food, in such a delicious way! Here are 3 easy...
    The founder and president of GuildSomm, a wine educational organization for top sommeliers, has resigned after a string of women accused him of sexual misconduct. Geoff Kruth, 45, resigned last week ahead of an explosive New York Times article published on Thursday, in which eleven women accused him of sexual harassment or sexual assault. Among the claims, women allege that Kruth groped them, coerced them into sex, sent an inappropriate guide to oral sex on Facebook, and greeted them naked in his hotel room after an invite to taste some 'special bottles'. Kruth could not be immediately reached by DailyMail.com, but his attorney told the Times that he denied any impropriety, and that any sexual liaisons were consensual.  The article also alleges a wider culture of sexism and sexual misconduct within the elite world of wine professionals, and implicates the prestigious Court of Master Sommeliers, which confers the coveted title of master sommelier. Since the Americas chapter of the Court was founded in 1997, only 155 people have achieved master sommelier status, among them Kruth, who was prominently featured in...
    Scientists have revealed how octopuses can 'taste' things by simply touching them with the suction cups on their tentacles.  Sensors in the first layer of cells inside the suction cups have adapted to react and detect molecules that don't dissolve well in water, US researchers claim.  These sensors, called 'chemotactile receptors', use these molecules to help the animal figure out what it is touching and whether that object is prey.  The chemotactile receptors send signals on to the creature's nervous system to help the octopus smother prey or keep going in its hunt for food.  Some marine invertebrates that octopuses prey on produce chemicals known as terpenoids, which as a defence or warning signal. By detecting these signals with their tentacles and their chemotactile receptors, octopuses can also avoid toxic prey.   Scroll down for video  Researchers have new evidence as to how the sensory ability of the octopus's eight tentacles works. Few studies had looked into how the suction cups do this on a molecular level RELATED ARTICLES Previous 1 Next From a red palm...
    (CNN)"A lot of people say an octopus is like an alien," says filmmaker Craig Foster in his new Netflix documentary "My Octopus Teacher.""But the strange thing is, as you get closer to them you realize that you're very similar in a lot of ways."One of those ways the octopuses are both familiar and foreign is that when they wrap their long arms around prey or another object, they are both touching it (familiar) and tasting it (not so familiar).Scientists are now seeing how octopuses use their "touch-taste" sense, activating sensory receptors on their suckers dotting the length of their eight arms, according to a new study published in the journal Cell.The study provides new insight into how the creatures use their long flexible tentacles to interpret both danger and delight in the waters around them.Read More"They're always exploring their environment. They're just a big muscle practically," said Nick Bellono, an assistant professor of molecular and cellular biology at Harvard University, and the study's lead author.The incredible tale of a man who formed an unlikely bond with an octopusThe research followed...
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