Secret Diary of a Call Girl shows you how ‘sploshing’ is done.
Secret Diary of a Call Girl shows you how ‘sploshing’ is done.
Secret Diary of a Call Girl shows you how ‘sploshing’ is done.
Let’s start a new game.
We’ll begin with our closest extremities and provisions, then eventually incorporate toys as they become available.
In the spirit of exploring, experience and ecstasy (let’s refer to these as the 3Es) I move that the next opportunity you get, alone or with a partner:
This warm bbq’d pineapple slice with vanilla bean ice cream.
Do you turn yourself on? You should. Don’t shy away from more creative play just because you may be alone. It’s not all about getting directly down to the “Big O”. Discover new turn ons and hot spots through exploring yourself and partner.
Daft Punk has it right
San Diego, CA is going hard in the grease for this one…
So celebrate and revel in bacon ecstasy ya’ll!
Leftovers can be kept for three to four days in the refrigerator. Be sure to eat them within that time. After that the the risk of food poisoning increases. If you don’t think you’ll be able to eat leftovers within four days, freeze them immediately.
Food poisoning — also called foodborne illness — is caused by harmful organisms, such as bacteria in contaminated food. Because bacteria typically don’t change the taste, smell or look of food, you can’t tell whether a food is dangerous to eat. So if you’re in doubt about a food’s safety, it’s best to throw it out.
Fortunately, most cases of food poisoning can be prevented with proper food handling. To practice food safety, quickly refrigerate perishable foods, such as meat, poultry, fish, dairy and eggs — don’t let them sit more than two hours at typical room temperature or more than one hour at temperatures above 90 F (32 C).
Uncooked foods, such as cold salads or sandwiches, also should be eaten or refrigerated promptly. Your goal is to minimize the time a food is in the “danger zone” — between 40 and 140 F (4 and 60 C) — when bacteria can quickly multiply.
When you’re ready to eat leftovers, reheat them on the stove, in the oven or in the microwave until the internal temperature reaches 165 F (74 C). Because they may not get hot enough, slow cookers and chafing dishes aren’t recommended for reheating leftovers.
Millionaires are buying cat poop coffee, high percentages of people are dying by erotic asphyxiation…Mayans couldn’t have predicted that….the end of the world…
“If it wasn’t supposed to be here, then the big guy wouldn’t have put it here, hemp is supposed to be on earth.” ~Willie Nelson
Written by Purplina Kush | | |
Ingredients: (Makes 20-25)
– 2 cups raw oats (organic is usually just about the same price in the bulk bins)
– ¼ cup cannabutter, melted (have extra cannabutter
– semi sweet chocolate baking squares (2 should be plenty)
– 4 tbsp shredded unsweetened coconut. (also often organic at same…donation, lol)
– goodly drizzle of la lechera (condensed milk), likewise with honey, for a lil extra sticky icky
In large mixing bowl…mix! Once all oats are sewn nicely into a chocolatey gooey coat, we’re good to go. Now, put the whole bowl in the freezer, 10-15 min perhaps. The goal is to get the stuff form-able. About 1tbsp per ball. As with all Ganga Ballz I’ve formed thus far, if you have little to no interest in interplanetary transpo during the hand formation of such goods, you might use thin plastic gloves to avoid more and more cannabinoids in every pore. Sadly, it is already hard enough to perfect the consistency of these bad ballz n adding the element of gloves shifts it to near impossibility. Happily, you will be so rocked off your ass before the batch is even near done.
Okay, now that we’re good to go nowhere fast, and any other place sloooowwly, we should have a parchment paper lined cookie sheet, or pan, or tin, or whateves, and neat rows of hand formed space ballz. Have shredded coconut in small separate bowl. Drop n roll each goo ball lightly in the flakes and place back on the wax paper.
Now look, I was already a little outer-spaced, and was bringing these to a party of patients. Know what I did? You can see it in the pic. Yup, I melted more of the beautiful green butter w/more of the condensed milk, and I even think a marshmallow or two (I don’t know I was hiiiiigh) into a frosting type drizzle on top. Can’t stop, Won’t Stop!
Cover these specialty spheres and refrigerate until serving. Bring them to a party and watch that thang blast off peaceful and giggly like, a little fuzzy even. Wish I could show y’all the pics! But that’s the great part: You don’t have to have been there: GO THERE!
Health & the Human Brain
Jam On It
The same reward pathways in the brain that are fired up by food, sex, and many illicit drugs — and even the anticipation of such highs — are triggered by pleasurable music as well, according to a study by researchers at the Montreal Neurological Institute and Hospital.
Like those other pleasure cues as well, listening to music is associated with the release of the neurotransmitter dopamine.
Published in the journal Nature Neuroscience, the results may offer insight into why music, which has no obvious survival value, is prevalent and significant across human society.
The research team measured dopamine release in response to music that elicited “chills,” changes in skin conductance, heart rate, breathing, and temperature that were correlated with pleasurability ratings of the music. “Chills” or “musical frisson” is a well established marker of peak emotional responses to music.
Using novel combination of PET and fMRI brain imaging techniques, researchers found that dopamine release is greater for pleasurable versus neutral music, and that levels of release are correlated with the extent of emotional arousal and pleasurability ratings.
“These findings provide neurochemical evidence that intense emotional responses to music involve ancient reward circuitry in the brain,” said researcher Dr. Robert Zatorre.
“To our knowledge, this is the first demonstration that an abstract reward such as music can lead to dopamine release. Abstract rewards are largely cognitive in nature, and this study paves the way for future work to examine non-tangible rewards that humans consider rewarding for complex reasons.”
According to lead investigator and doctoral candidate Valorie Salimpoor, “Music is unique in the sense that we can measure all reward phases in real-time, as it progresses from baseline neutral to anticipation to peak pleasure all during scanning.”
“It is generally a great challenge to examine dopamine activity during both the anticipation and the consumption phase of a reward. Both phases are captured together online by the PET scanner, which, combined with the temporal specificity of fMRI provides us with a unique assessment of the distinct contributions of each brain region at different time points.”
The study also showed that two different brain circuits are involved in anticipation and experience, respectively: one linking to cognitive and motor systems, and hence prediction, the other to the limbic system, the emotional part of the brain.
January 13, 2011
Source: McGill University
Cranial sacral therapy (also known as craniosacral therapy) is a gentle, noninvasive form of alternative medicine that deals with the movement of the fluid surrounding the skull and spine. Cranial sacral therapists ease the restrictions of nerve passages by focusing on the membranes that encase the central nervous system.
Cranial sacral therapy seeks to restore misaligned bones to their proper position and is thought to eliminate the negative effects of stress as well as provide relief from migraine headaches, neck and back pain, temporomandibular joint disorder (the inflammation of the joint that connects the lower jaw to the skull) and more.
For more stress relieving tips visit: http://www.fi.edu/learn/brain/relieve.html#relievequick
July 24, 1989 Vol. 32 No. 4
Weed All About It! Linda Runyon, a Wild Chef, Says We Should Veg Out on Crabgrass and Clover
By Dan Chu, Martha K. Babcock
When Linda Runyon talks about lawn food, she definitely doesn’t mean fertilizer. She’s talking weeds. While crabgrass, dandelions and clover are the nemeses of backyard gardeners, Runyon, 52, views them as the very staff of life and adventures in good eating.
An expert on weeds and other wild foods, and a strict vegetarian—”an environmentarian,” she calls herself—Runyon’s mission is to teach people that nutritious edibles are springing up all around us free for the picking. Her sell-published Lawn Food Cook Book offers such delicacies as cattail stem soup, a quiche concocted of dandelions, and a casserole of brown rice and thistle root. With common weeds as the mainstay of one’s diet, Runyon claims, it is entirely possible to reduce the monthly grocery bill to about $30 per person, not counting the time-cost of gathering the pesky produce. Her greatest triumph in transforming weeds into food occurred several years ago. “I fed 200 people off 10 square feet of grass,” Runyon recalls. “I spent 10 or 15 minutes on the lawn every day, and in about three weeks I had enough weeds to rent the town hall at Indian Lake, N.Y., and serve 200 dinners.” Paying just $3 a head, the townspeople were enthusiastic about the event, but Runyon was told she would have to get a restaurant license to do it again.
Giving an example of the wild riches available all around us, Runyon says she gets most of her own protein from just one lowly weed: by dining in clover. “If I don’t eat it raw as salad, I dry the leaves in the oven—bring it to 300 degrees—and later crumble it to powder. It’s the strongest flour there is, so I usually add a little whole wheat flour to dilute the herby taste. Around a campfire we would add some water and cook it on hot rocks to make pancakes.”
Pine nuts, which Runyon calls “the chocolate of wild food,” are her favorite snack. One problem, though, is that a cup contains 816 calories, “so I have to be careful,” concedes the 5’2″ Runyon, “because I gain weight.” But for energy, she advises, “take a couple of pine needles, twist them in the middle and suck out the juice. Pine is loaded with vitamin C—one bough is the equivalent of a couple of crates of oranges. And a large tree theoretically could feed a whole town.” Runyon hastens to add an important caveat for human grazers: Some plants are highly dangerous or potentially fatal. To keep foragers from toxic mistakes, Runyon sells a deck of “Wild Cards” ($10) with photos of the 52 safest common herbs. She’s working on a companion deck of 15 common poisonous plants to avoid, such as mandrake and poison ivy. Plants subjected to weed or insect spray must be strictly avoided, of course, as should plants growing within 100 yards of roadways, because cat exhaust contaminates them with cadmium and lead.
Before chowing down on unfamiliar plants, Runyon strongly recommends that the wild foodstuffs be identified through the use of three separate, reliable field guides. Even after doing that, “I’ll take a small piece, roll it between my fingers, rub the crushed piece on my gum and wait 20 minutes. If it doesn’t get numb, itchy, or burn, I’ll take another little piece of it and make a cup of very weak tea as a toxic test.”
A twice-divorced New Jersey native who is a registered nurse, Runyon first developed an affinity for tasty weeds during childhood summers spent at a 430-acre Adirondack tourist camp owned by her grandparents. In 1972 she chose to return to a life in the wild in upstate New York. For 13 years she homesteaded with her second husband and her youngest child, Todd (her other son, Eric, and her daughter, Kim, remained with their father in New Jersey), in spartan cabins and abandoned logging camps, where the cooking was done outdoors and much of the food was foraged. Out of necessity, Runyon gained a thorough knowledge of edible wild plants, most of them found in all parts of the U.S. The weed lady has written a field guide, and she now lectures extensively on the subject to Boy Scouts and ladies’ garden clubs, among others.
As proof that nature does provide in unexpected ways, Runyon makes 14 varieties of herb vinegar and 18 different wild-food wines. Cattails are good in soup, she says, or can be boiled and eaten like corn on the cob, while the versatile and nutrition-laden lamb’s-quarters leaves make a splendid flour. Even the widely scorned Digitaria sanguinalis—that’s crabgrass—should not be disdained. With its “sweet, mild, oat bran-like flavor,” says Runyon, it’s terrific in cookies. Mrs. Fields, take note.
—Dan Chu, Martha K. Babcock in the Adirondacks