30 Days to a Diabetes-Free Life

Despite what You’ve been Told – You CAN Reverse Diabetes Permanently – and You Don’t Need Insulin Shots

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Monday, February 21, 2011

Cooking Essentials (Part 2)

By Owen Jones

The control of waste is an vital aspect of cooking, which is part of household management. One of the first items to realize whilst contemplating waste is the distinction between waste and refuse. Waste is the disposal of something that could have been eaten, whereas refuse is the disposal of something that could not have been consumed.

This is an vital difference, because there is little you can do with something like, say, egg shells, yet if you purchase so many eggs that half of them go bad before you can use them, it is a different question. Over purchasing is a problem, particularly if you attempt to do most of your shopping in one go.

The secret to wasting less is in experience and know-how. For example, if beef rises above a certain cost an inexperienced cook might decide to purchase pork or lamb, yet the choice is not that simple, because there is much more inedible fat in pork and lamb than there is in lean beef.

After poor selection of products, the next biggest source of waste is selecting the wrong way of preparing or cooking the food. Peeling too thick or cooking at a very high heat are good examples of this problem.

A successful week's menu ought to supply all the nutrients, vitamins and fibre that a person requires. We do not have to eat all vitamins and all nutrients each day, yet there are some that we should eat every day and we ought to eat enough fibre every day as well. This is not a problem to set up. Specialists recommend eating five portions of fruit and vegetables each day, yet maybe the skill comes in providing variation to avert boredom.

Some individuals can accomplish this variation fairly intuitively, but for the rest of us there is another line of attack and it is known as planning. You can easily plan your meals for a week before you go shopping. Planning your meals like this will also save you money, because it discourages impulse purchasing. If you still have an issue with impulse buying, order your groceries through the Internet.

Two good tips for keeping costs down and for still providing variety were also largely ostracized in the Seventies and Eighties, but which are also experiencing a come-back now are: eating seasonal, local food and preparing three (or at least two) course meals.

Local seasonal ingredients are cheaper than stuff flown in from half-way around the world (or should be) and beginning dinner off with soup and a bread roll and finishing it with a dessert means that you do not have to eat so much of the main course, which is normally the most expensive of the three courses.

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