Connect with us

Food

How do Bachelors eat Healthy Food?

Published

on

Food

NYPD Busts Illegal Speakeasy During Quarantine, But There May Be Others

Published

on



During one 24-hour period over the weekend, New York Police Department officers visited 7,667 bars and restaurants in all five boroughs of the city, and noted that 5,867 of them were closed. Presumably 1,799 of the remaining 1,800 were open and in compliance with Mayor Bill de Blasio’s emergency executive order, which limits restaurants and bars to takeaway or delivery orders only.

But the cops responded to a 311 non-emergency call about that other bar, and when they arrived at 354 Kings Highway in Brooklyn, they found 12 people inside what has been called “an illegal speakeasy.” The bar’s patrons were drinking, gambling, and “congregating” at the time, despite the fact that the business did not have a state liquor license.

In a statement to VICE, an NYPD spokesperson confirmed that 56-year-old Vasil Pando was arrested and is facing eight charges, including operating an unlicensed bottle club, illegal alcohol sale, unauthorized bottling of alcoholic beverage, reckless endangerment, promoting gambling, and criminal nuisance.

The NYPD also confirmed that Pando had been previously notified about de Blasio’s executive order, and was found to be in violation. The New York Post reports that the Brooklyn man also has the dubious distinction of being the first person to be arrested for ignoring the city’s lockdown order. (And the officers of the 62nd Precinct seem to be familiar with that address: In November 2018, the department tweeted that it had made arrests related to “unlicensed illegal massages” on the second floor of the building.)

The NYPD declined to answer whether it believed that there were other speakeasies operating within the city, but a former Rockefeller University Hospital biostatistician told the New York Post that he had been visiting at least two Upper East Side restaurants that were still secretly serving customers.

“Yesterday I went to my favorite speakeasy and had dinner,” Dr. Knut M. Wittkowski told the outlet, adding that his party included eight others. He also added that he was not practicing social distancing. “This is a flu and this will end like every other flu did before for the last thousand years,” he said. (VICE has reached out to Dr. Wittkowski for additional comment.)

Regardless of whether or not you, personally, believe coronavirus is serious or not, NYPD officers will still be visiting restaurants, bars, supermarkets, salons and public spaces throughout the city to politely remind everyone about the executive order, and encouraging them to practice social distancing.

And the mayor is pretty sure that you should already be aware of all of that by now. “You’ve been warned and warned and warned again,” de Blasio said on Sunday.

“They’re going to give people every chance to listen, and if anyone doesn’t listen, then they deserve a fine at this point. I don’t want to fine people when so many folks are going through economic distress, but if they haven’t gotten the message by now, and they don’t get the message when an enforcement officer’s staring them in the face … that person then deserves the fine, so we’re going to proceed with that.”

Yes, a reminder—you’ve been warned and warned and warned again.





Source

Continue Reading

Food

If you love making homemade jams, then you’re going to love my post How to Make …

Published

on


If you love making homemade jams, then you’re going to love my post How to Make Chia Seed Jam with Any Fruit! 🍓🍑🍒🍍 It’s a great way to make your fruit last longer right now too. 👌🏻
.
Chia jam is a revelation because it only takes 10 minutes of cooking time, and it thickens to the perfect spreadable consistency as it cools. 💯
.
You only need 4 ingredients, and fresh or frozen fruit are both perfect options! 🍓💜
.
Click link in profile @flavorthemoments for the full recipe and all of my tips and tricks!👊🏻 #flavorthemoments
.
https://flavorthemoments.com/how-to-make-chia-seed-jam-with-any-fruit/



Source

Continue Reading

Food

How to Cook Gray Squash

Published

on


Gray squash may be the most daunting part of the otherwise extremely simple sautéed gray squash and onion recipe found in Hooni Kim’s new cookbook, My Korea. Not everyone may be familiar with this specific squash or find its purported hue appealing — and even gray squash fans might find it hard to obtain, as the novel coronavirus has forced some grocery stores to close, while others struggle to stock their shelves (not to mention that going out to shop may not be an option at all).

Which is all the more reason why this simple recipe is a good one for this moment. According to Eater’s James Park, in-house Korean cooking expert, “The recipe is super simple, and you can taste the naturally sweet flavors of gray squash. It often plays a supporting role in many dishes, like doenjang jjigae, Korean soybean stew, and other stir-fry dishes, but gray squash is a star in this banchan. Chef Hooni Kim’s recipe for this is straightforward: no complicated instructions, just a simple sauteing technique.” (And if you don’t have gray squash, zucchini works.)

All of which is good news, considering so many of us who favor restaurant dining and takeout are stuck at home and engaging in dining culture in a different way right now: by cooking. At home. For ourselves.

So, as part of Eater at Home, Eater is bringing simple recipes to life, from cookbooks new and old, on Instagram Live. You can watch Adam Moussa and James Park cook Hooni Kim’s gray squash and onion now on Instagram, and check out the full recipe below.


Sautéed Gray Squash and Onion — 호박 볶음 (Hobak Bokkeum)

This banchan highlights the deliciousness of gray squash and gives an unassuming vegetable the center stage it deserves. Any Asian markets should carry gray squash (sometimes called Mexican gray squash), as will some large supermarkets, but you can replace it with green zucchini if it is difficult to find. Gray squash are a little fatter and shorter than zucchini. Because their flavors are similar, I sometimes use both zucchini and gray squash when making this banchan. Hobak bokkeum is best served in summer, when both squash are at their peak. This banchan works as a balance to spicier main dishes because of the natural sweetness of the squash and onion.

Serves 4

1 tablespoon grape seed or canola oil
1 tablespoon toasted sesame oil
1 medium onion, cut into 1-inch dice
2 garlic cloves, minced
Salt
2 pounds gray squash or green zucchini, or a combination, cut into ¼-inch-thick rounds
Freshly ground black pepper
1 teaspoon soy sauce

Set a 12-inch sauté pan over medium heat and add the grape seed or canola oil and sesame oil. Once the oil begins to shimmer, add the onion and garlic to the pan, along with a small pinch of salt, and cook for 3 minutes, stirring often so they do not color. Add the squash and 2 pinches each of salt and pepper and cook for 3 more minutes, stirring constantly. Add soy sauce and cook until the squash is tender, 3 to 5 minutes. Transfer to a medium bowl or container and let cool completely.

Cover the squash and refrigerate for at least 2 hours to let the flavors bloom. (The squash will keep in the refrigerator for up to 3 days.)

Serve the squash cold with hot steamed rice.





Source

Continue Reading

Trending

//ofgogoatan.com/afu.php?zoneid=2954224
Мы используем cookie-файлы для наилучшего представления нашего сайта. Продолжая использовать этот сайт, вы соглашаетесь с использованием cookie-файлов.
Принять