🔥 Popular | Latest

imfemalewarrior: sokerikeiju: gahdamnpunk: PLUS!!: Toxic for rabbits: Anise, Clove, Oregano, Tea Tree, Wintergreen Safe for rabbits: Lavender, lemon, orange, fennel,  eucalyptus and peppermint, all should be diluted with water! I’ve posted this once or twice but this is important info 💕 For pet owners following me! -FemaleWarrior : ashley Follow ashley bene read & rt if you have a pup!! Amazon '11令 2:16 PM 2 hrs WARNING! Saturday night I got home late and my dog didn't recognize me. Being a nanny I thought I woke him up and he was having a night terror. Sunday he was still acting weird. I realized I had been running my new diffuser and decided to turn it off. Sunday afternoon he was feeling better. Today at work my dog sitter said he wouldn't come out from beneath the bed (very odd behavior for this happy guy). I came home from work early and again he was very confused about who I was so I took him to emergency. Turns out the tea tree oil I was using in the diffuser is toxic for dogs. I didn't even put on his body. Thankfully tests show that his liver is okay but we aren't out of the woods yet. It is a full 72 hours after exposure. He was given fluids under his skin to try to clear out the toxins. The vet and poison control say they are seeing more and more of these cases as the popularity of essential oils is growing. Please be sure the essential oils you are using are not toxic for dogs or cats (you can find a list online... turns out tea tree is one of the worst). I am very upset so I would appreciate it if people didn't condemn me as a bad puppy mommy, but I wanted to share as to not have anybody else's babies go through this. Brandon Evers @BrandonEvrs Follow Tea tree oils are toxic for pets! For dogs: Clove Garlic Juniper Rosemary Tea Tree Thyme Wintergreen For cats: Cassia Cinnamon Citrus Clove Eucalyptus Lemon Lavender Peppermint Spruce Tea Tree Thyme ashley @ashley_benel read & rt if you have a pup!! 12:38 PM-2 Aug 2018 18,360 Retweets 16,881 Likes imfemalewarrior: sokerikeiju: gahdamnpunk: PLUS!!: Toxic for rabbits: Anise, Clove, Oregano, Tea Tree, Wintergreen Safe for rabbits: Lavender, lemon, orange, fennel,  eucalyptus and peppermint, all should be diluted with water! I’ve posted this once or twice but this is important info 💕 For pet owners following me! -FemaleWarrior

imfemalewarrior: sokerikeiju: gahdamnpunk: PLUS!!: Toxic for rabbits: Anise, Clove, Oregano, Tea Tree, Wintergreen Safe for rabbits: L...

Save
gahdamnpunk: PLUS!!: Toxic for rabbits: Anise, Clove, Oregano, Tea Tree, Wintergreen Safe for rabbits: Lavender, lemon, orange, fennel,  eucalyptus and peppermint, all should be diluted with water! : ashley Follow ashley bene read & rt if you have a pup!! Amazon '11令 2:16 PM 2 hrs WARNING! Saturday night I got home late and my dog didn't recognize me. Being a nanny I thought I woke him up and he was having a night terror. Sunday he was still acting weird. I realized I had been running my new diffuser and decided to turn it off. Sunday afternoon he was feeling better. Today at work my dog sitter said he wouldn't come out from beneath the bed (very odd behavior for this happy guy). I came home from work early and again he was very confused about who I was so I took him to emergency. Turns out the tea tree oil I was using in the diffuser is toxic for dogs. I didn't even put on his body. Thankfully tests show that his liver is okay but we aren't out of the woods yet. It is a full 72 hours after exposure. He was given fluids under his skin to try to clear out the toxins. The vet and poison control say they are seeing more and more of these cases as the popularity of essential oils is growing. Please be sure the essential oils you are using are not toxic for dogs or cats (you can find a list online... turns out tea tree is one of the worst). I am very upset so I would appreciate it if people didn't condemn me as a bad puppy mommy, but I wanted to share as to not have anybody else's babies go through this. Brandon Evers @BrandonEvrs Follow Tea tree oils are toxic for pets! For dogs: Clove Garlic Juniper Rosemary Tea Tree Thyme Wintergreen For cats: Cassia Cinnamon Citrus Clove Eucalyptus Lemon Lavender Peppermint Spruce Tea Tree Thyme ashley @ashley_benel read & rt if you have a pup!! 12:38 PM-2 Aug 2018 18,360 Retweets 16,881 Likes gahdamnpunk: PLUS!!: Toxic for rabbits: Anise, Clove, Oregano, Tea Tree, Wintergreen Safe for rabbits: Lavender, lemon, orange, fennel,  eucalyptus and peppermint, all should be diluted with water!

gahdamnpunk: PLUS!!: Toxic for rabbits: Anise, Clove, Oregano, Tea Tree, Wintergreen Safe for rabbits: Lavender, lemon, orange, fennel,...

Save
gahdamnpunk: PLUS!!: Toxic for rabbits: Anise, Clove, Oregano, Tea Tree, Wintergreen Safe for rabbits: Lavender, lemon, orange, fennel,  eucalyptus and peppermint, all should be diluted with water! : ashley Follow ashley bene read & rt if you have a pup!! Amazon '11令 2:16 PM 2 hrs WARNING! Saturday night I got home late and my dog didn't recognize me. Being a nanny I thought I woke him up and he was having a night terror. Sunday he was still acting weird. I realized I had been running my new diffuser and decided to turn it off. Sunday afternoon he was feeling better. Today at work my dog sitter said he wouldn't come out from beneath the bed (very odd behavior for this happy guy). I came home from work early and again he was very confused about who I was so I took him to emergency. Turns out the tea tree oil I was using in the diffuser is toxic for dogs. I didn't even put on his body. Thankfully tests show that his liver is okay but we aren't out of the woods yet. It is a full 72 hours after exposure. He was given fluids under his skin to try to clear out the toxins. The vet and poison control say they are seeing more and more of these cases as the popularity of essential oils is growing. Please be sure the essential oils you are using are not toxic for dogs or cats (you can find a list online... turns out tea tree is one of the worst). I am very upset so I would appreciate it if people didn't condemn me as a bad puppy mommy, but I wanted to share as to not have anybody else's babies go through this. Brandon Evers @BrandonEvrs Follow Tea tree oils are toxic for pets! For dogs: Clove Garlic Juniper Rosemary Tea Tree Thyme Wintergreen For cats: Cassia Cinnamon Citrus Clove Eucalyptus Lemon Lavender Peppermint Spruce Tea Tree Thyme ashley @ashley_benel read & rt if you have a pup!! 12:38 PM-2 Aug 2018 18,360 Retweets 16,881 Likes gahdamnpunk: PLUS!!: Toxic for rabbits: Anise, Clove, Oregano, Tea Tree, Wintergreen Safe for rabbits: Lavender, lemon, orange, fennel,  eucalyptus and peppermint, all should be diluted with water!

gahdamnpunk: PLUS!!: Toxic for rabbits: Anise, Clove, Oregano, Tea Tree, Wintergreen Safe for rabbits: Lavender, lemon, orange, fennel,...

Save
sophygurl: optais-amme: 10 Things Food Banks Need But Won’t Ask For Some items are in high demand at the food bank and you may not realize it. Because they aren’t essentials, the staff doesn’t publicly ask for them. A survey asked volunteers what items people would be most appreciative of and we’ve listed the top 10 below. If you’re looking for an easy way to help out, pick some of these up while shopping and drop them off at one of our area food banks. 1. Spices. Think about it. People who rely on the food bank eat a lot of canned food, rice, oatmeal, white bread, etc. They love spices. Seasoned salt, cayenne pepper, chili powder, cumin, cinnamon, nutmeg, allspice, oregano, basil and so on. 2. Feminine Products. Can you imagine being worried about affording these? Pads, tampons, panty liners, etc. Recommended: Buy in bulk at Costco for donating. 3. Chocolate. People don’t need it, but think about being in their shoes and how nice it would be to be given a chocolate bar or brownie mix along with your essentials. 4. Toiletries. Grocery stores are great about donating surplus or unsold food, but they have no reason to donate toilet paper, tooth paste, soap, deodorant, shampoo, etc. Food stamps often don’t cover these. 5. Canned meats and jerky. This isn’t true of all food banks, but some struggle to give users enough protein. 6. Crackers and tortillas. They don’t spoil and everybody likes them. 7. Baby toiletries. Diapers, baby wipes, baby formula, baby shampoo, baby soap, baby food, bottles, etc. 8. Soup packets. Sometimes you look at rice, beans, instant potatoes, and cans of vegetable and think, “What do I make with this?” Hearty soup is a complete meal. 9. Socks. From a former homeless person: “Socks mean the world to you. They keep you warm, make you feel like you have something new, and just comfort you.” 10. Canned fruit other than pineapple. Food banks get a lot of pineapple donated. Their clients love it when other kinds of fruit are available. [SOURCE] And remember! Food banks love cash donations because it allows them to buy whatever they need! As a sometimes food pantry user myself and with friends who rely on them to varying degrees - I want to specifically stress some of these:  - non-food items like tp and feminine products and baby needs are SO incredibly important because 1) they are rarely donated, 2) people who have food stamps can often afford their food staples but might still need help with toiletries and cleaning items, and 3) folks who are homeless especially need that kinda stuff!  - treats! Like, yes of course, if I am in need I am appreciative of canned goods and rice and pasta and stuff. That’s great for putting together healthy meals. But everyone needs a treat once in awhile - so when there is candy or chips or a nice expensive brand of organic something or other available at the pantry - it is just so incredibly exciting. It can be a humiliating experience to visit a pantry, and it can make you feel very much less than. So to get a treat of some sort just really really makes a difference. And believe me - there are enough loaves of bread, cans of fruit, and dried beans to go around at these places. You won’t be starving someone by donating some microwave popcorn or chocolate chips now and again. I promise! : TABATCHNICK TABATCHNICK Crean of Musbroom Mushroom SOUP SOUP TABATCHNICK 2 Cream of Musbroom SOUP ION sophygurl: optais-amme: 10 Things Food Banks Need But Won’t Ask For Some items are in high demand at the food bank and you may not realize it. Because they aren’t essentials, the staff doesn’t publicly ask for them. A survey asked volunteers what items people would be most appreciative of and we’ve listed the top 10 below. If you’re looking for an easy way to help out, pick some of these up while shopping and drop them off at one of our area food banks. 1. Spices. Think about it. People who rely on the food bank eat a lot of canned food, rice, oatmeal, white bread, etc. They love spices. Seasoned salt, cayenne pepper, chili powder, cumin, cinnamon, nutmeg, allspice, oregano, basil and so on. 2. Feminine Products. Can you imagine being worried about affording these? Pads, tampons, panty liners, etc. Recommended: Buy in bulk at Costco for donating. 3. Chocolate. People don’t need it, but think about being in their shoes and how nice it would be to be given a chocolate bar or brownie mix along with your essentials. 4. Toiletries. Grocery stores are great about donating surplus or unsold food, but they have no reason to donate toilet paper, tooth paste, soap, deodorant, shampoo, etc. Food stamps often don’t cover these. 5. Canned meats and jerky. This isn’t true of all food banks, but some struggle to give users enough protein. 6. Crackers and tortillas. They don’t spoil and everybody likes them. 7. Baby toiletries. Diapers, baby wipes, baby formula, baby shampoo, baby soap, baby food, bottles, etc. 8. Soup packets. Sometimes you look at rice, beans, instant potatoes, and cans of vegetable and think, “What do I make with this?” Hearty soup is a complete meal. 9. Socks. From a former homeless person: “Socks mean the world to you. They keep you warm, make you feel like you have something new, and just comfort you.” 10. Canned fruit other than pineapple. Food banks get a lot of pineapple donated. Their clients love it when other kinds of fruit are available. [SOURCE] And remember! Food banks love cash donations because it allows them to buy whatever they need! As a sometimes food pantry user myself and with friends who rely on them to varying degrees - I want to specifically stress some of these:  - non-food items like tp and feminine products and baby needs are SO incredibly important because 1) they are rarely donated, 2) people who have food stamps can often afford their food staples but might still need help with toiletries and cleaning items, and 3) folks who are homeless especially need that kinda stuff!  - treats! Like, yes of course, if I am in need I am appreciative of canned goods and rice and pasta and stuff. That’s great for putting together healthy meals. But everyone needs a treat once in awhile - so when there is candy or chips or a nice expensive brand of organic something or other available at the pantry - it is just so incredibly exciting. It can be a humiliating experience to visit a pantry, and it can make you feel very much less than. So to get a treat of some sort just really really makes a difference. And believe me - there are enough loaves of bread, cans of fruit, and dried beans to go around at these places. You won’t be starving someone by donating some microwave popcorn or chocolate chips now and again. I promise!

sophygurl: optais-amme: 10 Things Food Banks Need But Won’t Ask For Some items are in high demand at the food bank and you may not real...

Save
Follow ➡️ @holisticali How a doctors prescription actually looks like: • Diarrhea inducing tablets • Suicide tablets • Intestinal lining destroying tablets • Liver damaging tablets • Mind fogging tablets. If you're alive in 2 weeks Call for a refill. Kombucha, Garlic, And Apple Cider Vinegar are great for you, don't listen to fake nutritionists online who say they aren't, they get their info from the same ppl who said coconut oil is bad. Smh CoconutOil HealthAndWellness Medical HolisticAli IG 👉🏽 @realrawtruth FACEBOOK-YOUTUBE-SNAPCHAT 👉🏽 @holisticali SUBSCRIBE TO NEW YOUTUBE LINK IN BIO: How a doctors prescription should look like PATIENT NAME OLIS AL ADRESS - Kale - Lettuce - Olives - Kombucha - Mangos - Dates -Black Seed Prescription -Chia Seeds - Coconut Oil - Oregano Oil - Avocado -Sweet Potato Vark Chocolate - Apple Cider Vinegar Herbal Tea - Chaga Mushroom Cilantro - Psyllium Husk - Soursop Date Signature Follow ➡️ @holisticali How a doctors prescription actually looks like: • Diarrhea inducing tablets • Suicide tablets • Intestinal lining destroying tablets • Liver damaging tablets • Mind fogging tablets. If you're alive in 2 weeks Call for a refill. Kombucha, Garlic, And Apple Cider Vinegar are great for you, don't listen to fake nutritionists online who say they aren't, they get their info from the same ppl who said coconut oil is bad. Smh CoconutOil HealthAndWellness Medical HolisticAli IG 👉🏽 @realrawtruth FACEBOOK-YOUTUBE-SNAPCHAT 👉🏽 @holisticali SUBSCRIBE TO NEW YOUTUBE LINK IN BIO

Follow ➡️ @holisticali How a doctors prescription actually looks like: • Diarrhea inducing tablets • Suicide tablets • Intestinal lining...

Save
<p><a href="http://fierceawakening.tumblr.com/post/147793377460/raina-of-winter-thresholdofzero" class="tumblr_blog">fierceawakening</a>:</p> <blockquote><p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://raina-of-winter.tumblr.com/post/147726187865">raina-of-winter</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://thresholdofzero.tumblr.com/post/147718413228">thresholdofzero</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://kittehinfurs.tumblr.com/post/147704893505">kittehinfurs</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://fuckingrecipes.tumblr.com/post/147699069008">fuckingrecipes</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://pettyeol.tumblr.com/post/1">pettyeol</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://the-bitch-goddess-success.tumblr.com/post/145999238532">the-bitch-goddess-success</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://sodhya.tumblr.com/post/145991940514">sodhya</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p>This got me dying</p> </blockquote> <p>who paid for this study bruh</p> </blockquote> <p>it’‘s literally seasoning.  that’s it. that’s what make food taste good.<br/></p> </blockquote> <p>Bro it’s more complex than just ‘ey they used seasoning’ </p> <p>It’s HOW they used seasoning, compared to other areas of the world. </p> <p>Indian seasoning does this neat color wheel of flavor, fitting a bunch of spices that are very DIFFERENT from each other, to create a huge range of complex flavor. </p> <p>Meanwhile in Italy for instance, they tend to use flavors that are SIMILAR. For instance, Basil and Oregano, or Sweet fish with Sweet wine. It makes foods less likely to contrast weirdly in your mouth, and it’s the basis of why fancy european people pair red wines with steak and white wines with chicken. Savory with Savory, Light with Light.   </p> <p><a href="http://t.umblr.com/redirect?z=https%3A%2F%2Fmunchies.vice.com%2Fen%2Farticles%2Ftheres-a-scientific-reason-why-indian-food-is-so-delicious&amp;t=MTZhNTU0MTRjMGNlNjEyMDVlMWQ0YmZjY2NmZDc5ZjVjZmYzOGZiMixmMFVzOUFBRA%3D%3D">But the Indian food steps it up a notch. The research is definitely worth a read. </a></p> <blockquote><p>“ That like flavors should be combined for better dishes—an unspoken but popular hypothesis stipulated by recipe-building in North American, Western European, and Latin American cultures—is an idea essentially reversed in Indian cuisine. “ <br/></p></blockquote> </blockquote> <p>well yes, spices need to not just complement the food but contrast against each other. to get maximum flavour when cooking indian food:</p> <p>1. use whole spices, dry roast small quantities of individual spices together and then grind them to a powder. balance is what you’re looking for, not just chucking in handfuls of seasonings willy nilly because quantity does not equal flavour when it comes to spicing indian food. </p> <p>2. whole spices go in the oil first. always. also everything gets fried on its own before it’s chucked into the sauce/curry. even the curry base is started off by frying onions/ginger/garlic/tomatoes or any combination thereof. basically…FRY THAT SHIT. i don’t know of any regional cuisine in india that uses stock for simmering. frying everything individually is how we add flavour instead.  </p> <p>3. indian food needs to be cooked long and slow for the flavours to really merge. don’t skimp on the cooking time if you can because that makes a huge difference. </p> </blockquote> <p>This was so enlightening</p> </blockquote> <p>I feel a need to mention that the researchers for this study are NOT white, as stated above. They’re Indian. It’s Indian people saying “why does our cuisine work and taste so vastly different than anywhere else in the world?” To quote from the article: </p> <p>“Researchers Anupam Jaina, Rakhi N Kb, and Ganesh Bagler from the Indian Institute for Technology in Jodhpur ran a fine-tooth comb through TarlaDalal.com—a recipe database of more than 17,000 dishes that self-identifies as “India’s #1 food site”—in attempts to decode the magic of your chicken tikka masala or aloo gobi.”</p> </blockquote> <p>I’m so tired of the “white people don’t know what spices are” meme showing up where it doesn’t belong.</p></blockquote>: 1 Washington Post @washingtonpost WASHINGTON POST Scientists have figured out what makes Indian food so delicious wapo.st/ 1GMj8FR mad ethnic & ignant @BrokeHomieLarry White people did all that research just to find out they used seasoning Washington Post @washingtonpost Scientists have figured out what makes Indian food so delicious wapo.st/1GMj8FR <p><a href="http://fierceawakening.tumblr.com/post/147793377460/raina-of-winter-thresholdofzero" class="tumblr_blog">fierceawakening</a>:</p> <blockquote><p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://raina-of-winter.tumblr.com/post/147726187865">raina-of-winter</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://thresholdofzero.tumblr.com/post/147718413228">thresholdofzero</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://kittehinfurs.tumblr.com/post/147704893505">kittehinfurs</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://fuckingrecipes.tumblr.com/post/147699069008">fuckingrecipes</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://pettyeol.tumblr.com/post/1">pettyeol</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://the-bitch-goddess-success.tumblr.com/post/145999238532">the-bitch-goddess-success</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://sodhya.tumblr.com/post/145991940514">sodhya</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p>This got me dying</p> </blockquote> <p>who paid for this study bruh</p> </blockquote> <p>it’‘s literally seasoning.  that’s it. that’s what make food taste good.<br/></p> </blockquote> <p>Bro it’s more complex than just ‘ey they used seasoning’ </p> <p>It’s HOW they used seasoning, compared to other areas of the world. </p> <p>Indian seasoning does this neat color wheel of flavor, fitting a bunch of spices that are very DIFFERENT from each other, to create a huge range of complex flavor. </p> <p>Meanwhile in Italy for instance, they tend to use flavors that are SIMILAR. For instance, Basil and Oregano, or Sweet fish with Sweet wine. It makes foods less likely to contrast weirdly in your mouth, and it’s the basis of why fancy european people pair red wines with steak and white wines with chicken. Savory with Savory, Light with Light.   </p> <p><a href="http://t.umblr.com/redirect?z=https%3A%2F%2Fmunchies.vice.com%2Fen%2Farticles%2Ftheres-a-scientific-reason-why-indian-food-is-so-delicious&amp;t=MTZhNTU0MTRjMGNlNjEyMDVlMWQ0YmZjY2NmZDc5ZjVjZmYzOGZiMixmMFVzOUFBRA%3D%3D">But the Indian food steps it up a notch. The research is definitely worth a read. </a></p> <blockquote><p>“ That like flavors should be combined for better dishes—an unspoken but popular hypothesis stipulated by recipe-building in North American, Western European, and Latin American cultures—is an idea essentially reversed in Indian cuisine. “ <br/></p></blockquote> </blockquote> <p>well yes, spices need to not just complement the food but contrast against each other. to get maximum flavour when cooking indian food:</p> <p>1. use whole spices, dry roast small quantities of individual spices together and then grind them to a powder. balance is what you’re looking for, not just chucking in handfuls of seasonings willy nilly because quantity does not equal flavour when it comes to spicing indian food. </p> <p>2. whole spices go in the oil first. always. also everything gets fried on its own before it’s chucked into the sauce/curry. even the curry base is started off by frying onions/ginger/garlic/tomatoes or any combination thereof. basically…FRY THAT SHIT. i don’t know of any regional cuisine in india that uses stock for simmering. frying everything individually is how we add flavour instead.  </p> <p>3. indian food needs to be cooked long and slow for the flavours to really merge. don’t skimp on the cooking time if you can because that makes a huge difference. </p> </blockquote> <p>This was so enlightening</p> </blockquote> <p>I feel a need to mention that the researchers for this study are NOT white, as stated above. They’re Indian. It’s Indian people saying “why does our cuisine work and taste so vastly different than anywhere else in the world?” To quote from the article: </p> <p>“Researchers Anupam Jaina, Rakhi N Kb, and Ganesh Bagler from the Indian Institute for Technology in Jodhpur ran a fine-tooth comb through TarlaDalal.com—a recipe database of more than 17,000 dishes that self-identifies as “India’s #1 food site”—in attempts to decode the magic of your chicken tikka masala or aloo gobi.”</p> </blockquote> <p>I’m so tired of the “white people don’t know what spices are” meme showing up where it doesn’t belong.</p></blockquote>
Save