Date: 2017-11-16 00:45
Macaulay Library staff have selected the best recordings of particular species or regions of interest to produce audio guides for birders, scientists, and nature lovers. You can purchase our most popular animal sound collections and audio field guide CDs online through the Lab of Ornithology store or Amazon. You can also download these collections or even individual tracks at the Apple iTunes Store (search for “Cornell Lab of Ornithology”).
Cycling at night is a perfect way to work those legs under starry skies with your other half while letting the delightful cool breeze brush across your faces. What’s not to love when it’s less jam-packed with vehicles and people as you treat your lungs to fresh air? Moreover, you get to escape the scorching sun, avoid getting sunburnt altogether.
Second, I recommend buying the smallest amount of potassium sorbate you can get by with and replace it every 6 months no matter how much is left unused.
This hit was confined to fruit. Thursday Bram (that's her name on the website) compiled a generalized list, by month, for the . at WiseBread: Living Large on a Small Budget. This is another page worth bookmarking. Using her list, one could add eggplants, pumpkins, tomatoes, and pomegranates to the list -- all of which can be made into wine.
To those who have written asking what has happened to my blog and to those who have wondered but not asked, I offer the above as an inadequate response. The whole truth is more complex than that but the essence is there.
I was recently in a group chat about baking and mentioned a little trick I've been using for years to make extra light and fluffy pancakes. I was surprised when none of the other chatters had ever heard of it so decided it might also be of value to some of you.
5. Split the sausage down the length without separating the halves and butterfly it (spread it out flat) in a large skillet over medium-high heat. Pan-fry the sausage until cooked through (about 8 minutes per side).
The common misconception is that TCA is formed in the wine after bottling due to various fungi and molds colonizing the natural cork closure. This seems logical because if it was in the wine itself it would have been detected before bottling. Another misconception is that the use of synthetic corks and screw-cap closures eliminate TCA incidences. The latter is not quite true, as TCA can and has been detected in wines with such closures, and if this is the case then both misconceptions must be false.
The wine I sampled that day was sweet, unmistakably mustang, and had a hint of fire as I swallowed. They both studied me as it went down. "Whoa," I said and they both grinned. The man behind the counter said, "It's a hair's width over 77% alcohol, none added." I asked what yeast he used and he said he didn't know -- he started it from the lees of another fermentation and lost track. When I asked the starting specific gravity he said it was . When he saw the look of puzzlement on my face he said, "I spoiled the yeast"
If you showed your boots in the brush, you'd end up with all manner of leaves, twigs, seeds, insects, and who knows what else in your boots. Seeds would work their way down into the working part of the boot and would soon feel like pebbles under the feet. Ticks and other nuisances would soon be working their way stealthily up the leg inside the trousers. In short, it's not the best way to wear your boots in the brush or fallow grasslands. The practical way of wearing boots is with the trousers over the boots to keep everything but the feet out of the boots.