Just when I thought the peanut butter @rxbar was my favorite... enter the maple sea salt bar 🙌 But seriously guys, I have been loving these for school because they’re so easy to pack and eat quickly at work or right before class... I picked up the chocolate hazelnut flavor to try tomorrow and I am honestly so pumped for their chocolate peanut butter packets 😍
But, other than that I’ve been brainstorming ideas of what to make for my new recipe this week... stay tuned (probably Sunday) to see what delicious concoction I decide to whip up... and if you have any recipes you love, leave them in my comments!!! 🍽
I hope you all have a lovely Wednesday!!!
Beef Pad Thai at @thaicentralwetherillpark ! 🔥 It's great for a lunch special during working hours. But it's quite pricey after 3pm. Doesn't look very appealing, but the flavour was there 👌Noodles were broken up, meaning must've cracked during cooking or they've reached the end of that pack 😅 Love the addition of Chinese broccoli, gives it a fresh crunch 👍
📸 Presentation : 2/5
😋 Taste : 7/10
💲Value : 6/10
📝 Customer Service : 4/5
Total : 19/30
⭐⭐= Meh #tangytastes#thaicentral#padthai
River Prawns Pad Thai
Pad Thai is such a classic Thai food that you will find everywhere in Thailand at the restaurant and street food vendors.
It is just a simple ingredients that you can find at all markets like rice noodles, eggs, tofu, tamarind, bean sprouts, Chinese chives, etc.
However, the technic and times that makes a Pad Thai difference.
Let’s cook 👨🍳 Portion for 2 people
- 1 lbs fresh rice noodle
- 8 pcs river prawns
- 4 eggs
- 10 pcs tofu (cut 2x1)
- 2 tbs Dried shrimp (optional)
- 2 tbs Thai sweet radish - 3 tbs Small dice shallot
- 1 tbs garlic
- 4 tbs ground peanut
- 1/4 cup Rice vinegar - 1/2 cup drinking water - 1/2 cup Chinese chives (cut 2”)
- 4 cups bean sprouts - 1 each lime
- 1 tbs ground dried chili
- 1/2 cup Lard or canola oil
Sauce shopping list
- 12 oz palm sugar - 6 oz white sugar
- 1/2 cup Light soy sauce - 2 tbs fish sauce
- 1/2 cup tamarind juice
Step 1 :Making Pad Thai Sauce.
Small pot with medium heat. Add all sauce ingredients and bring it to low heat. Let it cook until you see caramelization. Let it cool down at room temperature.
Step 2 : Cooking a giant prawns.
Large pan with medium heat. Put 2 tbs spoon of lard or canola oil, garlic, shallot until caramelize then add tofu and 2 eggs and let it cooks. Add river prawns and 1/2 cup Pad Thai sauce and let it cook. Turn off the heat.
Step 3 : Making Pad Thai.
Large pan with medium-high heat. Put all lard or canola oil, 2 eggs, Thai sweet radish and dried shrimps then stir well till cook. Put rice noodle and add rice vinegar, water and cover with lid. Let it cooks for 3 minutes. Add 1 cup of Pad Thai Sauce and stir well. Add the prawns and the least from step 2. Mix well. Add bean sprouts, Chinese chives.
Serve with ground peanut, dried chili and lime
Mix and enjoy 😊
1 72 minutes ago
Buffalo Wings 😍🤭 This can never go wrong 👌🏻 Their truffle fries are just as good too!
Things the Egg Industry Doesn’t Want You to See.
1. It takes approximately 34 hours for a hen to produce an egg.
2. So to keep up with demand, more than 300 million hens are used by the U.S. egg industry every year.
3. Their lives are two years of misery, starting right when they are born.
4. Chicks are born in large incubators.
5. They will never see their mothers.
6. Shortly after birth, the males and females are separated.
7. The females head to a life in the egg industry …
8. … and the males are either tossed into trash bags to suffocate …
9. … or ground up alive.
More than 100 million male chicks are killed by the egg industry every year.
10. The female chicks have the ends of their beaks cut off with a hot blade.
This is done so that they don’t hurt each other out of frustration during their intense confinement.
11. Five to 11 hens are crammed into tiny wire “battery” cages.
On average, each hen has less living space than a standard piece of printer paper.
12. The cages are often stacked on top of one another …
13. … which allows urine and feces to fall down onto birds in the lower cages.
These large piles of feces below the cages are common on some egg farms.
14. Because of the terrible living conditions, chickens often die in their cages.
15. They are sometimes left to rot in the same space with living birds.
16. After about two years, those who have survived are sent to slaughter.
17. At the slaughterhouse, laying hens meet the same bloody end as that of chickens raised for their meat.
18. They are shackled and hung upside down …
19. … they are electrocuted …
20. … their throats are cut ….
21. … and they are often scalded to death.
Chickens are smart, social, sensitive animals who deserve a much better life than this. Help chickens everywhere by refusing to them or eat eggs.
EMBRACE VEGANISM 🌱
📽️ @aeindia 🙏