It looks a lot harder than it actually is. You’ll need tomato paste, one small tube of goat cheese, grated parmesan cheese, sliced muenster cheese, a large bell pepper  (I used yellow), a medium sized peeled eggplant,  1/2 bunch of spinach, pink salt, black pepper,  oregano and extra virgin sunflower oil.

Dice the pepper and the eggplant while the oil, black pepper and oregano are heating up on a low heat. Carefully put the tomato paste first,  sauté for three minutes and then add the peppers and eggplant.  Toss the mix for about five minutes, add salt and cover it. Cut the spinach in small pieces and add them to the mix in about eight minutes later. Stir, stir stir and cover it again. Cook until the veggies are soft enough.

Place the goat and Parmesan cheeses in a bowl, add more pepper and salt and pour your pasty mix of veggies into the bowl and mix until you get a nice creamy texture. Do the chef tasting to make sure the mix is salted properly and voilá. You are the greates chef in your home.

I don’t have to tell you how to cook pasta right?, so let’s proceed.

Lay the cooked lasagne sheets on your favorite baking sheet (Please sprinkle some extra virgin olive oil on it), and spread the veggie mix on top of the pasta. Now, don’t worry if the pasta brakes or doesn’t look pretty,  just make sure that each layer is fully covered. So it goes like this; pasta-mix, pasta-mix-pasta. Feel free to place all the little pasta pieces on the very top.  Once you are done with the mix and the pasta, place the sliced muenter cheese on top; turn your broi to high,  place the lasagne in the oven for about eight minutes and get ready to enjoy. A little Sunshine came out to give me company,  that’s what you see in one of the pictures.

Find someone to share it with, open a bottle of wine and enjoy life at home.  Leave your comments below. THANK YOU   *_* !


A Million Pounds Of Contaminated Chicken Recalled

fried chicken

Credits to Refinery29 March 26, 2017, 5:56 pm

WASHINGTON, March 23, 2017 – OK Food, Inc., an Oklahoma City, Okla. establishment, is recalling approximately 933,272 pounds of breaded chicken products that may be contaminated with extraneous materials, specifically metal, the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS) announced today.

The ready-to-eat (RTE) breaded chicken items were produced on various dates from Dec. 19, 2016, through March 7, 2017. A list of the products subject to recall can be found here PDF | View Labels.

The products subject to recall bear establishment number “P-7092” inside the USDA mark of inspection. These items were shipped to retail locations and institutions nationwide.

The problem was discovered on March 21, 2017, after OK Foods Inc. received five consumer complaints stating that metal objects were found in the ready-to-eat chicken products and by FSIS inspection personnel during verification activities. After an internal investigation, the firm identified the affected product and determined that the objects in all the complaints came from metal conveyor belting.

There have been no confirmed reports of adverse reactions due to consumption of these products. Anyone concerned about an injury or illness should contact a healthcare provider.  (Read full article)…


Bird flu found at Tyson Foods chicken supplier

Associated PressMarch 6, 2017
FILE – In this Wednesday, Oct. 28, 2009, file photo, a Tyson Foods, Inc., truck is parked at a food warehouse in Little Rock, Ark. Tyson Foods said Monday, March 6, 2017, a strain of bird flu sickened chickens at a poultry breeder that supplies it with birds. The U.S. Department of Agriculture says the 73,500 birds at the Lincoln County, Tenn., facility were destroyed and none of the birds from the flock will enter the food system. The H7 strain of Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza, or HPAI, can be deadly for chickens and turkeys. (AP Photo/Danny Johnston, File)

NEW YORK (AP) — Tens of thousands of chickens have been destroyed at a Tennessee chicken farm due to a bird flu outbreak, and 30 other farms within a six-mile radius are being quarantined.

The U.S. Department of Agriculture says 73,500 chickens were destroyed and will not enter the food system. The highly pathogenic H7 avian influenza, or HPAI, can be deadly to chickens and turkeys.

The breeder supplies Tyson Foods Inc. The company said that it doesn’t expect its chicken business to be disrupted, but shares of the Springdale, Arkansas, food producer slid 3 percent in early trading Monday.

Tennessee’s Department of Agriculture declined to name the breeder and would only say it is located in the state’s Lincoln County, just west of Chattanooga.

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