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Dessert biscuit salami - fasting

Dessert biscuit salami - fasting


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A wonderful dessert that can be prepared in the fasting version!
"Creative post recipes"

  • 350 ml rice drink
  • 100 g of sugar
  • 100 g margarine
  • 2 lg full top with black cocoa
  • 50 g nut
  • 50 g raisins
  • 1 sachet of sugar with rum
  • 2 lgt free of rum
  • 100 g colored shit
  • 700 g Petit biscuits

Servings: 3

Preparation time: less than 30 minutes

RECIPE PREPARATION Dessert biscuit salami - fasting:

Put the rice milk and sugar in a saucepan. Transfer the pot to the heat and heat until the sugar melts. Add the sugar with the rum and then the margarine. Stir until the margarine melts. Remove from the heat and add the cocoa. Mix well until smooth.

The biscuits are crushed but larger pieces are also left.

The shit is cut into small pieces.

The raisins are soaked in rum essence.

Roast the walnuts lightly then cut smaller.

Put all these ingredients in the milk and margarine mixture. Mix with a spoon to mix well all the ingredients.

Put a few tablespoons of the mixture on a food foil and roll it as tightly as possible in the shape of salami. Three rolls of salami are formed. Let cool until the next day.

Good appetite!

Tips sites

1

If you want it sweeter, supplement the amount of sugar. It was perfect for us like that!

2

Petit biscuits can be replaced with popular biscuits!


  1. Classic menthod:
    1. Stir together 4 cups milk, 1 1/4 cups sugar, and 1/4 teaspoon baking soda in a 3- to 4-quart heavy saucepan. Bring to a boil, then reduce heat and simmer uncovered, stirring occasionally, until caramelized and thickened, about 1 1/2 to 1 3/4 hours. (After about an hour, stir more often as milk caramelizes, to avoid burning.) Stir in 1 teaspoon vanilla. Transfer to a bowl to cool. Makes about 1 1/2 cups.
    1. Heat oven to 425 ° F with rack in middle. Pour the contents of 1 (14-ounce) can sweetened condensed milk into a 9-inch deep-dish pie plate and cover tightly with foil. Set plate in a roasting pan and add enough hot water to pan to reach halfway up pie plate. Bake milk in middle of oven 45 minutes. Check water level and add additional, if necessary, then continue to bake 45 minutes more, or until milk is thick and brown. Remove pie plate from water bath and cool, uncovered. Makes about 1 1/4 cups.

    This Recipe is Featured In:


    4 fasting recipes to prepare

    Biscuit salami. Ingredient: 500 gr popular biscuits (simple), 200 gr sugar, 150 gram pieces of shit, 100 gr. walnut (ground, or finely chopped) according to preference, 2 sachets of vanilla sugar, rum or even rum essence if we have at home, 50 g of raisins (optional), 2-3 tablespoons of cocoa, 1 packet of Rama margarine

    Preparation: Take biscuits and crumble them, mix them with the package of margarine kept at room temperature and with cocoa. Add vanilla sugar, rum essence, raisins, diced shit and walnuts. Separately, caramelize the sugar and add 150 ml. bring the water to a boil until the sugar is completely dissolved, set aside and leave to cool a little.

    The syrup obtained is mixed with the other ingredients and mixed until an easy-to-shape crust is obtained. The obtained crust is spread on an aluminum foil or food foil, we roll it carefully giving the shape of a salami. Let it cool for 2-3 hours and then it can be served.

    P.S. We can roll it through coconut flakes, it has a more pleasant appearance, of course and taste. It is a very tasty dessert and does not require baking… an extra asset to make it. Gentlemen can do it too, because it's not hard. In conclusion: cheap, tasty and made quickly.

    Fluffy fasting pancakes:

    Ingredient:

    1 cup carbonated mineral water, 1 cup flour, 1 tablespoon sugar (optional), 50 ml oil, 1 tablespoon vanilla sugar, 1 pinch of salt

    Method of preparation:

    Mix the sugar with the vanilla sugar, flour and salt in a bowl, then gradually add the mineral water and oil and mix slowly with the whisk. If the composition is too thick, add more mineral water, if it is too thin, add a little more flour. Then pour the pancakes in a special pan, well heated, and bake on both sides. Fill with fruit jam, honey or jam.

    Post blackness

    Countertop ingredients:

    2 cups flour, 1 ½ cup mineral water, ½ cup oil, 1 jar plum jam, 100 g sugar, 1 sachet baking powder, 3 tablespoons cocoa

    Glaze ingredients:

    3 tablespoons sugar, 2 tablespoons cocoa, 1 tablespoon oil, 3 tablespoons water, coconut to sprinkle over the icing

    Method of preparation:

    In a bowl, mix the flour, baking powder, sugar and sifted cocoa. Gradually add the oil and mineral water and mix vigorously with a whisk. Add the jam to the composition and mix well with the target. Pour the composition into a ceramic or heat-resistant form (with a size of 30 × 20 cm). I also used baking paper. Bake in the oven heated to 170 degrees until browned and pass the toothpick test. (about 25-30 minutes).

    For the glaze, put cocoa with sugar in a bowl, mix, then add water and oil. Leave on the fire and boil until the icing reaches the desired consistency. Pour the icing over the cake. When it has cooled, add coconut flakes. Lent black with jam is ready.

    Fluffy fasting donuts

    Ingredient:

    500 g flour, 250 ml water (lukewarm, necessarily!), 25 g fresh yeast, 50 ml oil, 2-3 tablespoons sugar, 2 ampoules of vanilla essence, 1 pinch of salt

    Method of preparation:

    Dissolve the yeast in a little lukewarm water. If you have dry yeast, use only 10 grams. Combine, in a small bowl, the flour with the salt and the salt. Add the yeast dissolved in lukewarm water, the essence, the oil. Pour, gradually and stirring constantly, the rest of the lukewarm water, until you get a homogeneous and sticky dough, but which does not stick to your hands. Cover with a towel (moistened, preferably) and leave to rise until it doubles in volume.

    Grease the table with a little oil. Put the dough, knead 2-3 times and spread it with the rolling pin. Form the donuts with the glass. Let it rise for another 2-3 minutes.

    Heat oil in a tall bowl and fry the donuts. When they are ready, take them out on a paper towel to absorb the excess oil, powder them with vanilla sugar and numai they are only good to serve.


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    Her guardians, Tovrea Carraro Society, are her daily companions, making sure her luscious Cactus Gardens are cared for and her wardrobe of Stucco and Stone stands strong. They continue to keep up with the demands of this lovely Lady of Phoenix, even when her much-loved visitors from far and wide were unable to join in.

    She is all shiny and clean, gleefully showing off her bright lights every night as the days of tours are here. She understands that extra precautions are being taken to keep everyone safe and healthy. Her Guests wear Face Masks and take care to be 6 feet away while they hear the tales of the Castle and her People, adding this time to a rich and fabled story of surviving under the southwest sun in a modern time like no other.

    Thank you for helping Preserve Arizona & # 8217s History in Castle form!

    Tovrea Castle at Carraro Heights is a “Jewel in the Desert” that has intrigued people in the Valley of the Sun for 90 years and is a Phoenix Point of Pride, an Arizona Centennial Legacy Project and on the National Register of Historic Places.

    Why would anyone build a Castle in the middle of the desert in the late 1920’s and why is it still here today?

    To answer this, just look at the unique cast of characters who were inspired by the property beginning in 1907. The “Castle” continues to spark the curiosity of passersby, due to its unique location - now in the heart of the Phoenix metropolitan area & # 8211 visible to all, yet secluded by the forty-four acres of preserved desert surrounding the structure.

    Owned by the City of Phoenix and Operated by Tovrea Carraro Society, the primary attraction of the site is the Castle a four-story, 5,000 square foot architectural wonder perched atop the highest point of the granite-rich property. Groomed cactus gardens and undisturbed natural Sonoran Desert flora cascade from the Castle, providing scenic backdrops and viewing opportunities throughout the established trail system.

    Opened to the public in 2012, Tovrea Carraro Society invites you to tour the Castle and Cactus Gardens with our devoted team of volunteers & # 8211 tickets must be reserved in advance of your tour.While you are visiting, pick up a few mementos in & # 8220Treasures at the Castle & # 8221 Gift Shop located onsite in the Visitor Center.

    All tours are Docent-led, with Guests exploring the Cactus Gardens and Outbuildings by tram before arriving at the Castle to tour the Main Floor and Basement. The site is not available to explore without being on a tour. All tours are a & # 8216go & # 8217 whether rain or shine, heat or cold.

    Tours sell out months in advance, with few to no cancellations walk-up ticket availability is very rare. The property is not available to Visitors except by tour and may not be seen without a guide.

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    Location:
    The Visitor Center, starting point for all tours, garden days and events
    5025 East Van Buren Street
    Phoenix, AZ 85008

    Directions:
    From Arizona State Route 202 (Loop 202 / Red Mountain Freeway) in
    Phoenix, Exit 4 (Van Buren / 52nd St), turning west off the Freeway. The Visitor Center is on the south side of Van Buren St and has a large concrete parking lot.

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    The worked wood

    • 15 The architectural elements in question could be included in the category of maritime objects.

    31 Taxonomic identification of wooden artefacts, mostly from the ports of Myos Hormos and Berenike, and to a lesser extent from the fort of Xeron Pelagos, shows that certain categories of objects, such as the amphora corks or dishes were made from a wide variety of woods including Egyptian, tropical and Mediterranean woods (see above and Table 4). Other artefacts seem, instead, largely dependent on the choice of a taxon or a group (s). Thus, if we take into account the five best represented taxa (Fig. 7), namely the acacia (ACTO + ACTA), tamarisk, pine (PINU + PIPIPIN + PISYNI), African ebony and teak (Fig. 8), we note , first, that everyday objects are made with local wood (acacia and tamarisk) secondly, that the building elements are represented by local wood, pine (at Berenike) and teak (at Myos Hormos) 15 thirdly, that the maritime objects are mainly made of African ebony and teak wood.

    Distribution of wooden artefacts made of acacia, tamarisk, pine, African ebony and teak, according to their supposed function. See table 2 for abbreviations of site names as well as quantitative and qualitative details. Note that the boards made of teak from Berenike, which are probably boat parts reused in domestic architecture, are counted as maritime artefacts. Pegs from Myos Hormos are considered here as being building materials but they could also be maritime elements.

    32 The presence of tropical maritime woods including rigging and hull equipment at Berenike and Myos Hormos and the presence of linen and cotton sails (Wild, Wild, 2001, 2014) raise questions about how the ships were built and repaired. Indeed, it has been proposed that the technical construction was similar to that known in the Mediterranean world. It has also been suggested, from the study of epigraphic sources, that a “forest” of acacia could have been maintained and operated from Pharaonic times until the medieval period for ship building at Coptos, the parts being transported to the ports and reassembled on site (Gabolde 2002). This proposal is similar to that made in the late 19 th century by W. Golenischeff who, crossing the desert to Berenike, suggested that the acacias near the ports were used to build boats (Golenischeff 1890, pp. 89-90). However, the raw materials (wood and textiles) clearly identified as belonging to old ships from the Roman period are neither of Egyptian nor of Mediterranean origin. Exceptions are the few objects made of tamarisk wood, potentially of olive tree, Olea europaea (OLEA) and of a taxon of the subfamily Maloideae (MALO), which includes fruit trees such as apple and pear whose cultivation is known at this time in the Nile valley (Barakat, Baum 1992). Flax sails probably came from the Nile valley too (Wild, Wild 2001). The objects made of African ebony reasonably indicate a tropical African origin while teak objects (Van der Veen et al. 2011, pp. 207) and the weaving techniques for cotton sails (Wild, Wild 2001 Handley 2004 Wild, Wild 2014) clearly show an Indian origin. On this basis, we could have, on the one hand, Roman ships, made on Mediterranean models, built with Mediterranean and / or Egyptian woods, and on the other hand, boats built in India, whose manufacturing process is still poorly understood (Whitewright 2007 Blue et al. 2011). Some teak elements (wood chips and boards) and the cotton sails from the ports of Myos Hormos and Berenike may come from ships built in India, but reused for repairing locally built Roman ships, in such a way that it is not possible to recognize the wood species originally used to build the Roman ships.

    33 Less common wood taxa were also chosen for specific objects / categories. For example, combs are mostly made of boxwood, Buxus sempervirens (BUXU) and are amongst the everyday most frequently identified items at Myos Hormos (Van der Veen et al. 2011, pp. 216). The boxwood grows in Europe, the Levant, North Africa, Central and East Asia (Gale Cutler 2000) it is, thus, impossible to pinpoint the place of origin / manufacture of these items. However, the frequency of boxwood combs on other contemporary sites in the Middle East and around the Mediterranean suggests that these objects traveled regularly along Roman trade routes, likely indicating a circum-Mediterranean origin (Bouchaud et al. 2011 Derks, Vos 2010).

    Fuel in an artisanal context and charcoal making

    • 16 These military chores are mentioned at Xeron Pelagos (pers. Comm. H. Cuvigny) and in other regions (.)

    34 The plant list obtained by the analysis of charcoal from the seven Roman sites shows the widespread use of fuel resources for which geographical proximity seems to be a determining factor. These resources were supplemented by fuel imports from the Nile Valley and recycled timber reaching the end of its life (see above). Several ostraka –or potsherds bearing texts, here in Greek– show that soldiers of the Roman army collected wood in the immediate vicinity of the military forts. 16 Plant diversity expressed within charcoal spectra echoes modern Bedouin practices gathering a wide range of wood resources available in the area. Bedouin people used to collect dead wood and fresh cut wood, limiting their cutting to the branches rather than the entire trunk (Hobbs 1989, p. 53 Christensen 2001). Some of them have other selection criteria, which are more subjective and difficult to identify in the archaeological context, preferring acacia for long lasting fires, sea blite (SALSUA) for cooking and the species Lycium shawii (LYCSHA) when the fire has to be started in the rain (Hobbs 1989 Vermeeren 2000b).

    • 17 As already mentioned, some charcoal contexts potentially result from a mixture of domestic and craf (.)

    35 The majority of charcoal come from waste contexts considered “domestic”. 17 Several charcoal assemblages also clearly correspond to artisanal contexts, such as from the forge at Kainè Latomia (Newton unpublished), charcoal waste probably corresponding to craft or 'industrial' activities in the satellite fort of Badia and, at Mons Claudianus (sector “Well sebakh ”) (Van der Veen, Tabinor 2007, pp. 107, 137), and in a probable brick-making workshop at Berenike (Vermeeren 1998). Comparison of these different types of charcoal assemblages shows the same trend from one site to another: the number of taxa present in domestic contexts is higher than the number of taxa found in craft / industrial contexts (Fig. 9). Of course, the larger number of domestic samples can naturally explain more plant diversity. However, taxa found in craft contexts correspond mostly to charcoal from acacias: Nile acacia ( Acacia nilotica ), a local type of acacia ( Acacia tortilis ) or undifferentiated acacias at Mons Claudianus (88%), Badia (more than 90% of the total number of fragments) and Kainè Latomia (100%). Mangrove charcoal dominates at Berenike (79%). The small number of specific contexts and the low number of charcoal fragments studied ask ask for caution, but, nevertheless, it looks very likely that specific fuel selection was practiced for 'industrial' activities such as metalworking (acacia) and brick making (It should also be considered that a clearing of the harbor area of ​​mangrove would have provided a large availability), both activities that require control over the intensity and duration of the combustion.

    Charcoal analysis. Comparison of the number of taxa represented in supposedly domestic contexts and in some contexts with technological function requiring high burning temperatures. For the latter, the dominant taxon is given, expressed as the relative proportion of the total number of fragments (%). Nb: number of samples, NR: number of fragments. See table 2 for abbreviations of site names.

    36 The use of charcoal from charcoal making, was essential for some of these ‘industrial’ activities. Charcoal can also be used for routine activities such as for making coffee today by the Bedouins of the Beja tribe in the mountains of the Red Sea (Christensen 2001). Several ostraka from Mons Claudianus mention the use and transport of charcoal from the Nile Valley to the sites of the imperial quarries of Mons Claudianus and Porphyrites (including Badia) ( O.Claud . I 21 O.Claud . IV 697 O.Claud . IV 742 O.Claud . IV 826 O.Claud . IV 850). Three ostraka found at Kainè Latomia also mention the import of charcoal from the Nile Valley for workshops repairing metal tools ( O.Kala inv. 596 O.Kala inv. 63 O.Kala inv. 507 A. Bülow-Jacobsen, pers. comm.). A major obstacle hindering the research on this topic is our present inability to differentiate, using anatomical observation, charcoal obtained from charcoal making from fresh or dried firewood. The presence of intentionally produced charcoal in charcoal assemblages has been demonstrated indirectly. The studies conducted at Mons Claudianus, Porphyrites and Badia relied on four indices: taxonomic identification, fragment size, the presence or absence of twigs and charcoal hardness. Charcoal of Acacia nilotica and Acacia tortilis had, in general, a greater proportion of large fragments (≥30 mm), more hard fragments (difficult to break), as well as fewer twigs than the two other main taxa in the charcoal corpus, namely Leptadenia pyrotechnica and Moring sp. Both types of acacia are also proportionally more abundant in archaeological areas connected to metallurgical activities (as at Badia and in the Well sebakh sector of Mons Claudianus: Van der Veen, Tabinor 2007).

    37 Other studies assume that the observation of puffing effect (bubbles) and radial cracks indicate charcoal making from green wood (Vermeeren 1998, p. 346 Krzywinski 2001, p. 137). However, the size, the hardness of charcoal (from soft to hard) and the puffing effect are not criteria currently used by the specialists of charcoal making, and no methodological study has yet been conducted to demonstrate a correlation between these proxies and the degree of combustion. Furthermore, it has been shown that the observation of radial cracks in cross-section is not a relevant criterion to demonstrate the combustion of green woods (Thery-Parisot, Henry 2012). On the contrary, the reflectance measurement does appear to be an effective tool to estimate the temperature of combustion and thus intentional charcoal production. To date, this method has not (or little) been tested on archaeological material (Braadbaart Poole 2008).

    • 18 Nile acacia is a strong wood, which is difficult to work. It is used in the Nile Valley, especially (.)

    38 In addition to the written sources mentioning the imports of charcoal from the Nile Valley, the strongest argument in favor of this practice is the abundance of Nile acacia charcoal in non-domestic contexts. Its recurring presence in those specific contexts and its absence in the desiccated wood corpus 18 suggests that at least some acacia wood was brought from the Nile Valley as charcoal, reducing the weight and volume for transportation while meeting the important fuel needs at different sites. The convergence of papyrological sources and the charcoal results (Fig. 7) indicate that these imports were particularly aimed at quarry sites. On the other hand, the hypothesis of locally made charcoal on these sites or elsewhere, using desert acacia, such as Acacia tortilis subsp. raddiana whose calorific value is recognized (Le Floc'h Grouzis 2003, p. 46) or mangrove wood, remains largely untested. This practice has been suggested for the exploitation of desert gold resources during Pharaonic times (Gale et al. 2000, pp. 353-354) and during the Ptolemaic period (Bouchaud forthcoming). It was still common until recently among Bedouin populations (Hobbs 1989 Belal et al. 2009 Andersen 2012).


    Dessert Biscuit Salami - Fasting - Recipes

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      Three Kings' Day Celebration: History And Traditions Behind 'El Día De Los Reyes'

      Santa Claus may have gone back to the North Pole to rest, but it doesn’t mean the gift-giving (and receiving) is over - at least not for the thousands of children in Latin America and Spain anxiously awaiting “El Día de los Reyes ”Celebration on Jan. 6th.

      For many Christians, the holiday season doesn’t officially end until the 12th day of Christmas known as the “Feast of the Epiphany” or “Three Kings’ Day ”.

      The holiday marks the biblical adoration of baby Jesus by the three Kings, also referred to as three Wise Men or Magi. According to the Gospel of Matthew, the men found the divine child by following a star across the desert for twelve days to Bethlehem. Melchior, Caspar, and Balthazar - representing Europe, Arabia, and Africa respectively - traveled by horse, camel, and elephant in order to present baby Jesus with three symbolic gifts.

      The gold offered by one of the wise men is a symbolic acknowledgment of Jesus' royal standing as “King of the Jews,” while the frankincense manifests the divine nature of the baby's existence, since he is not an earthly king but the Son of God . And finally the myrrh, often used to embalm corpses, was gifted to the newborn as a symbol of Jesus ’mortality - foreshadowing his death as a means to cleanse humanity of its sins.

      Reyes festivities come in different shapes and sizes across the globe from community parades to three-day celebrations at Disneyland. In Mexico, thousands gather every year to taste a mile-long “Rosca de Reyes” (Kings' Bread) while others simply make the holiday staple at home honoring the tradition to hide a baby jesus figurine within the bread - the person whose slice has the figurine must prepare tamales for everyone on the Day of the Candles on Feb. 2!

      Here are some of the traditions, recipes, and celebration that surround “El Día de los Reyes”.

      CORRECTION: A previous version of this article misquoted Matthew by describing the "star" the three kings followed as the "North star."


      Old, hot and dry

      The Atacama is the oldest desert on Earth and has experienced semiarid conditions for roughly the past 150 million years, according to a paper in the November 2018 issue of Nature. Scientists estimate that the desert's inner core has been hyperarid for roughly 15 million years, thanks to a combination of unique geologic and atmospheric conditions in the area. This perfectly parched inner-desert region spans roughly 50,000 square miles (130,000 square km), according to soil scientist Ronald Amundson of the University of California, Berkeley.

      The Atacama is tucked in the shadow of the snow-capped Andes Mountains, which block rainfall from the east. To the west, the upwelling of cold water from deep in the Pacific Ocean promotes atmospheric conditions that hamper the evaporation of seawater and prevent the formation of clouds and rain. [Photos: The Haunting Splendor of Chile's Atacama Desert]

      In other deserts around the world, like the Sahara, the mercury can soar above 130 degrees Fahrenheit (50 degrees Celsius). But temperatures in the Atacama are comparatively mild throughout the year. The average temperature in the desert is about 63 degrees F (18 degrees C).



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