Monthly Archives: February 2012

Foodsaver is food’s “savior!”

Oh how I love my Foodsaver…let me count the ways! In the series “Put Your Money Where Your Mouth Is!” I talked about investing in quality over quantity, and this, my friend, is one item that will do both – preserve the quality of your foods for when you buy in quantity! Out of all of my kitchen appliances, this has to be the most utilized and wisely invested item.

If you are going to invest in good food, invest in a good Foodsaver. Groceries are one of the highest expenses in any household budget, so making sure that you preserve it to prevent waste helps you save in the future. There are a lot of knock off brands of foodsaver that claim to preserve your foods, and I have tried them, but “Foodsaver” brand is the BEST brand in quality – period! You can find them from any price range from $80 on up, and I usually buy mine from Sam’s or Costco (namely Costco because they have an outstanding return policy). They also keep in stock the Foodsaver bags for around $39 dollars which will last you a very long time. Now to how I use my Foodsaver…

1. Freezer. Anything that goes in my deep freezer is FIRST sealed in my Foodsaver. It prevents freezer burn, keeps it as fresh as when you packed it, prolongs the shelf life, and maintains the quality of your foods. Forget aluminum foil and ziploc freezer bags – they simply do not work as well. If I buy meats in bulk, I divide them in portions for meals and seal up and freeze. I label and date it with a black sharpie as there is a space for that on each bag or roll. Neat, huh!

2. Leftovers. We grill alot in my house, so I always grill extra and freeze it. Making lasagna? Make two, and freeze the extra one. Then when you want to consume, just thaw in fridge and reheat. Big batches of sauces and soups work beautiful here. I LOVE making big batches of marinara sauce and homemade stock to store up for later use in the freezer – there is no comparison in the quality in taste you will get. It pays in spades πŸ™‚

3. Vegetables. I LOVE freezing corn on the cob in peak season in my foodsaver bags. You can find corn cheap during the summer, and there is nothing like that first of the season taste. And don’t forget fried corn that has been scraped off the cobb – YUM! Turnip greens and collards are STELLAR frozen this way. Just season and cook them partially and store in their reserved liquid – then thaw and finish cooking when ready for them. Fresh berries, bananas, peaches, tomatoes – all can be stored safely in a foodsaver. Freeze your own fruit to use in smoothies! Look at all the money you will save by buying your summer produce in season and enjoying it well into the winter months.

4. Refrigerator. Cheese is a must to store in a Foodsaver. I usually buy a nice cheese in bulk at Costco or Sam’s and slice off what I want and seal the rest up in a Foodsaver. Who wants to waste a good block of parmesan regianno cheese? Even butter that you buy in bulk can be stored in a Foodsaver as it will help protect the flavor from whatever else is in your fridge. If I am prepping meals for the next day, I like to chop it all up and store in my Foodsaver bags. This keeps it fresh from air, and stores nice and flat as the Foodsaver helps to suck out all the air – which is what spoils food.

5. Pantry. Got rice, pasta, flour, cornmeal, nuts, cereal, chips, bagels, or crackers that you want to maintain the freshness to? Store in your Foodsaver. You can control the amount of air taken out so as not to squish things. I like being able to save that last bit of coconut flakes or chocolate chips that could be put to good use.

So there you have it! These are a FEW of the ways a Foodsaver can come in handy. Trust me, this will be the best $130 you will spend as the savings you gain from not throwing food away will pay for itself. I will show pics in the future of ways I use mine. She has become my best friend in the kitchen and has never let me down. πŸ™‚

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Posted by on February 29, 2012 in Uncategorized


“Simple, but Fabulous!”

Happy Monday everyone! I am in the throws of a busy week preparing for my food premiere party, so will be posting pretty early this week…so stay tuned. I am overcome with a sense of gratitude, nostalgia, excitement, and butterflies all in one. I get the honor of having my 82-year-old grandmother as a front row guest to see the fruits of the deposit she put in my life for passionate cooking, and I must say I am a little beside myself :). So glad she is still alive to see it. Let me get off my soapbox for a minute as just the thought of that conjures up tears. I told my husband I will probably be crying AND eating at my party…the latter most definitely (Lol!)

Today I want to talk about the simplicity of a memorable meal, and convey to you that a memorable meal does not have to be expensive or complicated to be fabulous. I heard one of my favorite chefs, Ina Garten, talking about how that universally people like simple, no frill meals, and they prove to always be winners whether you are cooking at home for your family or hosting guests. I want to build on that thought and say that whatever simple dish you decide to prepare, always strive to make it the best it could be. Roasting a chicken? Make it the BEST, most tender, juicy, flavorful chicken one has ever sunk their teeth in. I know for me, I spend a lot of my private time researching beforehand on what makes a dish “sing.” I don’t want just a good meal, I want “the best” meal I could possibly make. The answer could be in either the cooking technique, the quality of the bird, or the seasonings you use. Don’t be afraid to try several recipes or techniques until you find the “one” that you can put your signature stamp on. There are 4 things I always consider when making a simple dish fabulous:

1. Universal Appeal. Does it look tempting, and does the recipe speak to you and others. I am BIG on presentation! (My husband will tell you). It has to appeal to my eyes first, look good on the plate, and if not, back to the drawing board…(by the way, white plates ALWAYS make food pop, but more on that in a future post).

2. Taste/Texture. Does it meet the end result standards of flavor, crispiness, tenderness, moistness, etc. that you are going for? This takes trial and error and research to find that perfect balance. That is why I LOVE watching cooking channel shows so I can watch how the pros do it!

3. Affordability. Can I use a few ingredients, are they readily available, and is it relatively inexpensive to make.

4. Yield. Will it yield me the best food experience, become my “go-to” recipe, and quite simply will it yield leftovers the next day πŸ™‚ I always get my family to rate a meal at mealtime so that I get feedback on whether or not to repeat it in the future, or what would they tweak differently.

Right now, a succulent roast chicken on a bed of roasted root vegetables with a side of buttermilk mashed potatoes, yeast rolls, and a nice glass of iced tea sounds fabulous. And to think that I can get a nice, all natural, antibiotic-free, fresh whole chicken at Earth Fare for less than $2 a pound makes the idea of tonight’s comfort meal seem even more enticing πŸ˜‰

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Posted by on February 27, 2012 in Uncategorized


“I Remember…” (My personal tribute to Addiction)

I remember that summer day all so well. It was a Saturday afternoon, and life was good. I was excited that day as my Sunday School class of teenagers were over at our apartment for a barbecue when that fateful phone call came. It was my mom calling, and with the party festivities underway I was like “Hey mom, can I call you back?” Her response was “No, I need you to get somewhere quiet so I can tell you something…Jarvis, your dad, has died.”

All I could do was let out a blood curdling scream when I heard the news. My husband ran upstairs to find out what had happened. I was crippled with emotions. I could hear the group of kids downstairs whispering what was wrong, and my husband was gracious enough to call their parents to come pick them up to afford me privacy. All I could think was, my dad is dead . . .at 40? This didn’t make sense…but then again, it did.

My dad had struggled with addiction the better part of my childhood. I remember what “Mary Jane” looked like as a 5 year old, and also that time when he was “tripping” in the middle of the street for all the neighbors to see, while inside the house my mom was busy trying to “flush the evidence” down the toilet before the cops came. Military life changed him and exposed him to a new world of not only travel, but drugs. For the next 18 years, after my parents divorced, I would see my dad randomly – a smart and very intelligent person struggling to keep life together. I remember when I worked at Bradford Rehab and went to pick up the new patient charts from the medical ward, and to my surprise flipping through the charts and seeing a photo of my dad as a new patient just admitted. It was pretty awkward going into the cafeteria at the facility and see me – the employee, running into my dad – the patient. Although we never spoke about why he was there, secretly I hoped he would find the help he needed. We vowed to keep in touch more, and that we did. We even talked about going on vacation together as a family to Florida – a place he loved.

We had “the talk” one day about his drug addiction. I told him he did not have to live the way he did and that God could save him, and restore his life. After a long discussion, and him listening quietly on the other end, his reply was that he was tired for the evening, and we would talk more soon. That “soon” never came.

Fast forward… and now here I was, 22 years old, and my dad is gone before his prime, at the young age of 40. Ominously, he died on that Florida trip that we did not take together of a massive heart attack in the hotel room within minutes after he had arrived. Rumors began to swirl over what had happened, some hinting to someone lacing marijuana with a fatal dose of cocaine, and selling it to him. When I asked those with him during his final moments, the reply was “He was fine, all he had that day was a couple of beers.” He had his enablers on one side, and the ones that loved him on the other. That day, He left behind ex-wives, 3 children, and future grandchildren that he never got a chance to see. Was I angry at God? No. Here is why…

My dad had lived a full life, and I was thankful for how he was not afraid to live it. I got my zest for life from him, his book smarts (my mom’s books and street smarts), and my love for books and photography. We could have deep intellectual conversations, and he would usually be the one to trip me up :). He was just fun and magnetic to be around. I had to respect the fact that he chose the life that HE wanted to live, and that did not take away from him being my father – I had to separate the two. I couldn’t love him out of it, I had to love him in spite of it, and through it. I still do…

Sometimes death will come, and leave “ugly evidence” of the things we surrounded our life with in the very room they found us in, which cannot be denied or ignored, no matter how we don’t want to acknowledge them, but we must if we don’t want the next group or generation to end up like this. The enemy loves to hide behind silence, and he is banking on us to do so to further his self-destructive agenda. Alcohol and drugs have claimed the lives of a lot of great men and women brimming with God’s greatest gifts and potential, and we walk right past the alcohol bottles, pill bottles, crack pipe, or marijuana joints to pretty things up with no regard to trying to explain the proverbial question, “How and why did this happen?” As a responsible society, we have to be willing to have the raw truth conversation about addiction, and if not, their death is but in vain.

In that moment of grieving my dad’s death, God shared with me that you might not could have helped save your father, but go try to save someone else’s father. Whitney Houston is gone, Michael Jackson is gone, and my dad is gone, but there is another person struggling, even as we speak, and there is still time for them. There are children of addictive parents who need our constant prayers. Let them know that they don’t have to do it in their own strength, they can rely on God’s strength. He has the power and is fully able to break EVERY chain or stronghold in our life – if only we surrender our will in exchange for His. The blood of Jesus has not lost its power. Let this be a teachable moment…

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Posted by on February 16, 2012 in Uncategorized


“Cheap Date!” Valentine’s Day Edition

I’m a cheap date, and proud of it! Nothing makes me more happier, or turned on, than to know that my boo went out of his way to create something fun, memorable, and CHEAP to do. Love don’t cost a thing, so this Valentine’s Day, I want to share a couple of tips on how to create a fun, flavorful evening, for $20, or less!

1. Coffee shop date. Who does not like the iconic idea of a coffee shop romance. Pick your favorite coffee shop or pastry shop, and show up in separate vehicles to meet each other to enjoy a cozy table for 2, while you enjoy a specialty coffee drink or danish. One of the most memorable moments I have is my husband waking me up on a Saturday morning with my favorite coffee drink and scone from Starbuck’s. He won major brownie points for that πŸ™‚

2. Bookstore poetry corner. I like a book worm! A person interested in books is delightful to be around and looks smart…(so guys, fake it for one night…Lol!). Make a trip with your date to the bookstore, pull a book off the shelf and peruse through it together on a comfortable sofa spot tucked away, while enjoying something from their coffee shop. The next week or so, surprise your love by presenting them with the book you purchased for them. They will be so happy that you remembered them, and that book will stand out as a treasured keepsake.

3. Create a love photo album together. Get your photos out, and use Valentine’s Day as a time to get a nice glass of sparkling juice, virgin daiquiri, or drink of your choice, and create an album that shows moments of love you shared that previous year. This will also give you time to talk about what you want to do together in the future this year.

4. Living room picnic. Put the kids to bed early, light the fireplace or some candles, lay a blanket down with a few of your favorite snacks, or a light meal, and enjoy a quiet time together snuggling and conversating. Don’t fight the crowd, make your home a sanctuary for the evening…or better yet, take the party to your bedroom and have the picnic there πŸ˜‰

5. Fix dinner together. Fix each other’s favorite dish together in the kitchen, but keep it simple! Or for an added twist, fix a surprise dish ahead of time, put it in a concealed container in the fridge, and on Valentine’s Day heat it up and let them guess what it is. But please, make sure it is edible…Lol!

6. Bring take-out home. Olive Garden’s Jumbo Salad with a dozen of breadsticks is a cheer here, complete with their croutons, dressing, and parmesan cheese, a huge amount of food for about $16. Ask them to give you the breadsticks uncooked, with the butter and garlic on the side. Have him swing by and pick it up, you cook the breadsticks fresh at home, and the two of you will have a beautiful light dinner. Who doesn’t love their salads. They have sauces (about $5 a pint) and soups too very cheap to order family style, so have fun with it. I like the alfredo sauce to dip my breadsticks in – so good. Or, find another restaurant that has cheap meals that you guys enjoy…wings, pizza, etc. and pull out your best dishes and serve it pretty.

7. Exchange love letters. Don’t waste money on someone else’s words, but find some pretty paper, write a love letter, and send it through the mail. Then when you have had time to share them with each other, add them to your love album book to keep to look back on. Make sure to snap a real time picture of the two of you to include in it to see how far you have came.

8. Plant a flower, shrub, or plant in your garden together – then watch it grow, as you grow, from thorns to roses πŸ™‚

9. Drinks and jazz! Be “sir-mix-a-lot” or “girl-mix-a-lot” and play your favorite tunes for the night, clear the living floor for a dance floor, and enjoy mixing up your virgin daiquiris, etc., throughout the evening and slow dance. A perfect party for two to maybe try out some “Dancing With the Stars” moves…

10. Don’t have money for a hotel stay? Create your own bed and breakfast or deluxe mini suite by sprucing up your bedroom with fluffy blankets, sheets, flowers, candles, snacks, and take a beautiful bath together, and then enjoy the rest of the evening in your robes and slippers. Surprise them with a new robe, socks, or slippers if they do not have one! And to top it off the next morning, fix a nice quick breakfast of french toast, croissants, fresh fruit, juice, coffee, etc. to enjoy together in bed. Make it decadent!

Remember, it is all in the thought and the presentation. Tonight, I will be doing numbers 4 and 6, to create a perfect “10” evening πŸ™‚

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Posted by on February 14, 2012 in Uncategorized


“Put Your Money Where Your Mouth Is!” Day 6: Cookware

Great get up Monday everyone! Hope your weekend was just as fabulous as the panfried haddock I enjoyed (had to get in a food imagery somehow…Lol!). If you can’t tell by now, I live, breathe, and eat “food,” and never tire of talking about it. I often joke that when I get to heaven, I hope I have a condo right above the Cheesecake Factory, next door to the Tavern, and down the street from Big Bob Gibson’s Barbecue! Wouldn’t that be ideal…

Ok, changing gears, today I want to talk about one of the most important cornerstones for your kitchen besides your major appliances – cookware. You can go out and buy the best foods, but if you have sub par cookware, you will reap sub par results. I want for you to throw away everything you thought about cookware and grasp the basics of what you need to have to get fantastic results in the kitchen. And no, you don’t have to spend a fortune on cookware, you just have to know the quality of what to look for. This week, I will be discussing different cookware to have in the kitchen, and today I will start with the foundational cookware to have – stainless steel.

18/10 stainless steel. That’s what you need to look for in cookware – is it made from 18/10 stainless steel with a thick tri-ply bottom. Just because it says “stainless” does not mean it is 18/10 grade, so look carefully. This grade of steel is what they use in operating rooms, so you know it will stand up to strong use in the kitchen and won’t absorb odors or flavors. There is nothing worse than cooking a dish in a pan and tasting what you cooked in it prior – Yuck! You will not have this problem with 18/10 stainless steel. Wolfgang Puck sells a quality low cost set for $99 at Sam’s, and Costco sells a slightly higher priced quality set. I like to see what the chefs on television are using, and I personally own Emeril’s Pro-Clad cookware set which I purchased off of Home Shopping Network. Don’t knock it…I have found the most AMAZING deals on cookware from Wolfgang Puck, Gordon Ramsay, and Emeril on their site – with a great money back guarantee.

Some worry about whether stainless steel will stick, but if you preheat your pan properly, and oil it, you should not have a problem. You do NOT need nonstick cookware! If you do some research on the safety of coating in cookware, you will find that there has been much contraversy over nonstick material leaching in our food. I like my cookware to be as “pure” as the food I cook, so my basic foundational cookware is 18/10 stainless steel. To keep it looking brilliantly shiny, you can use a can of Barkeeper’s Friend (found at most grocery stores), along with a good scrub pad to remove any stuck on stains. If you take care of it, this cookware will last you a long time and yield consistently great results. The added benefit is being able to cook on the stovetop, then pop the pan in the oven to finish cooking! Just make sure that the lids are also 18/10 stainless or tempered glass lids.

Now you might ask, what pieces do I need in stainless steel? I recommend you have at least these items in stainless steel:
1. One 6 to 8 qt stockpot with lid. (Include an optional steamer insert here.)
2. One 2 qt sauce pan with lid.
3. One 10 -inch skillet and one 12-inch skillet.
4. One 13 x 10 (or similar size) roasting/lasagna pan.
5. One 10 inch or 12 inch casserole dish with deep sides. double handles and lid.

Of course, you pick what works best for your kitchen. I chose these specific sizes based on what I find I use the most in my kitchen to cook the full range of dishes I prepare – from preparing soups, to making omelets, to roasting a chicken, to making lasagna. Remember we are choosing quality over quantity, so keep it simple, keep it few, but make sure each item you choose can do double duty. If you want to experiment with a “try me” piece of stainless steel, Marshall’s or TJ Maxx usually sell individual pieces of Wolfgang Puck’s 18/10 stainless steel cookware for around $30 – $40. In the meantime, do some research on the different quality and grades of stainless steel and choose the best based on your budget. One day I would love to own the full line of All-Clad cookware, but until that day comes, I will find an equally cheaper alternative, or wait for a good sale and piece together my own πŸ™‚

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Posted by on February 13, 2012 in Uncategorized


“Put Your Money Where Your Mouth Is!” Day 5: Bulk Up!

Don’t you just hate it when you have a recipe and need a “little” bit of an item, but have to buy a large size to get it? I know I do. That is, until we got an Earth Fare here in our local community and I got acquainted with the bulk food section. There, you can scoop out as much as you need and save loads of money! So today, let me give you the “scoop” on the best deals in bulk…pun intended πŸ™‚

Since I prefer to buy organic whenever possible, I like the idea that I can find organic pantry items in the bulk section at prices cheaper than buying it prepackaged on the store shelves. I want to share a few of my favorite finds.

1. Rolled oats. Organic rolled oats (oatmeal) for 99 cents a pound? Yep! I love to buy the thick rolled oats and make apple crisp or a nice creamy oatmeal for breakfast. I usually scoop up a large size plastic cup full and only pay as much as a box of regular Quaker oats.

2. Organic popcorn kernels. Like that old fashioned way of popping your own popcorn? Well have at it! For around 99 cent a pound, you can buy enough popcorn to last you through a bunch of movie nights. I like to pop my popcorn in organic unrefined coconut oil…so good! Just pop in a skillet with oil and you are on your way to a munchy treat.

3. Rice. Can’t find basmati or short grain brown rice? You probably will in the bulk section. I usually measure out enough rice I will need for different recipes and put them in separate cups and labels. That way I don’t have to measure when its time to rock and roll cooking, because it has already been done. Smart huh πŸ˜‰

4. Beans. You can find great dry organic beans for cheap. Pinto beans, lentils, garbanzo, whatever you are looking for can usually be found with ease.

5. Raisins. Organic raisins can be found for less than $2 for a nice sized carton. Perfect for that oatmeal or to use as a quick healthy snack.

6. Flour/sugar/cornmeal. These pantry staples are usually at great everyday prices, and you can experiment with different types that you need. Plus, I like the fact that I can find unbleached, all natural flour that is wholesomely good.

7. Nut butter. Fresh made peanut butter or almond butter is fabulous…and cheap! Grab a small cup, and just press how much you need. This is an excellent way to cut excess sugar out of conventional jar brands, and the freshness cannot be compared to peanut butter that has been freshly made from roasted nuts right before your eyes.

8. Speaking of nuts, you can find a good assortment of different varieties in the bulk section. Pistachios, sunflower seeds, walnut, cashews, pecans – all are fresh in big barrels. My husband likes to hang around this section of the store as I shop to “taste test” those organic jumbo cashews…every single visit πŸ™‚

9. Candy! You probably wouldn’t think to check the bulk section for this, but from chocolate covered nuts, to pretzels, gummy worms, dried fruit, trail mix, etc., you will be like a kid in the candy store. Make sure to taste a sample and see which ones you like. It feels good to eat candy that is all natural, and you will be glad for those moments you reach for that exquisite bite of a sweet fix.

10. Spices. This has got to be one of the best deals in the bulk section. You can buy small bags of organically grown spices at a fraction of what you would pay if you buy the prepackaged bottles. Some hard to find spices can easily be found for pennies on the dollar. You will save a lot of money buying your spices this way.

So on your next trip to Whole Foods, Earth Fare, or your local health food grocery store, browse through the bulk food section and spend a while comparing quality and price. Buy only what you need, and bank on the savings. No need to buy a lot, because next week there will be plenty more where that came from, and you will consistently always have the freshest you can find. Have a great weekend!

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Posted by on February 10, 2012 in Uncategorized


“Put Your Money Where Your Mouth Is!” Day 4: The Best in Dairy

I get asked this question all the time. “How do you afford to buy everything organic?” To answer simply, I don’t buy everything organic, but I do buy a select number of items that I feel are CHEAP and best eaten organically. I shared a post recently “Comparing Apples to Apples” where I talked about the comparison between organic and conventionally grown. I prefer buying organic for 2 main reasons: First, it is grown without antibiotics, pesticides, and preservatives. Secondly, organic foods “taste” better. I use this principle when shopping: buy organic first, and if not reasonably priced, buy conventionally grown. Today I want to share a few ways to save on buying dairy organic, and what items are worth the splurge.

1. Organic milk to me is a NECESSITY! Yeah you might spend an extra buck or two for that gallon of milk, but the benefits far outweigh the price. Conventional milk is loaded with antibiotics and growth hormones. Ever wonder why we see adolescents developing earlier than normal? All the growth hormones found in food, with milk being the chief culprit. Milk is the main consumable dairy item that we use the most, so do yourself a huge favor and please buy only organic. And did we talk about taste?! OMG…there is no comparison to that creamy, wholesome, almost milkshake like taste you get from drinking organic milk. My favorite brand is Organic Valley, but I also love Stoneyfield Farms and Horizons. Organic heavy cream is another item I only buy organic because it has no added stuff in it.

2. Yogurt…once again, a MUST! For same reasons as above. I prefer organic yogurt with live cultures. It is more nutritionally healthy and the taste is superior. To save money, I buy the large container (16-24 oz) for about $3.59, only about a dollar more than its conventional counterpart. I equally like Chiobani greek yogurt. You want to stick with brands that don’t have fillers in it, so organic or high quality greek yogurt goes a long way here.

3. Eggs. Here is one area where I either buy organic or cage free eggs, which usually runs around $3 a dozen, not bad for nature’s most perfect protein. At 25 cents an egg, it is worth the splurge for another item you use a lot in the kitchen. I for one can tell a big difference in regular conventional eggs and organic or cage free ones fed a vegetarian diet. The yolks are more richer in color and taste in organic/cage free eggs. I also like the idea that I am not consuming growth hormones or antibiotics in them. Your breakfast will be special…trust me πŸ™‚

4. Butter. I love butter so much, I will be dedicating a whole blog to it soon…but I digress…Lol! I don’t always buy organic, but I do splurge and buy QUALITY! Organic butter is not much more in price (Costco has cheap organic butter @ $7.50 for 2 pound boxes!) My absolute favorite butter is Kerrygold Irish butter (grassfed), which I use on special dishes, but my all around favorite high quality butter is Cabot brand! Whenever that brand is on sale, I stock up. Land O Lakes is a good brand too. Please…don’t buy generic butter! I don’t care what they say, there is a taste and quality difference.

5. Sour cream, cheeses, buttermilk, etc. These are items I don’t buy organic, but I do buy quality. I love Daisy sour cream…the best all natural one in my opinion. Cabot wins my vote again on their cheddar cheeses – fabulous! The best place to purchase specialty cheeses like parmesan, fresh mozarella, asiago, etc. is at Costco or Sam’s. You can buy in bulk and save! For buttermilk, I buy Marberg or Purity, and I only buy the quart size as it does not have a long shelf life.

So there you have it. Dairy is one of the cornerstones of your diet that you should splurge and buy organic whenever possible to lessen the consumption of added growth hormones and antibiotics to your diet. Start with a half gallon of milk. It will be the best first delicious investment you will make in making healthy transitions in your diet πŸ™‚


Posted by on February 8, 2012 in Uncategorized

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