Food & Drink 20 salad recipes without lettuce
Summer Recipe: low-carb lens noodle salad
A low-carb dish that tastes full and tastes good, perfectly fits in the summer time. Try this noodle salad from lentil noodles © iStockphoto of the lens noodle salad aquarge also excellent as grill floorage iStockphoto on warm days are light recipes just right. And no, we are not talking about simple leaf salads, but of tasty dishes that are saturated and healthy.
This Union: A Sea Between Us (BBC Radio 4) |
This Union: The Ghost Kingdoms of England (BBC Radio 4) |
This Union: Two Kingdoms (BBC Radio 4) |
Neil Oliver’s Love Letter to the British Isles
Electric Ride UK (BBC Radio 4) |
Every so often, TV and radio commissioners feel moved to explore the “state of the union”. They pick up a map, and a newspaper, look at them for a couple of seconds and wonder: “Whither the UK?” And how they unwhither their whithering is by asking someone they like (a comedian or in-favour presenter) to travel around parts of Great Britain in an unusual vehicle, such as a train, or to take a long hike along the coast, or to cycle about having chats with friendly locals. The underlying question is always the same: what exactly is the United Kingdom? What do Scotland, Wales and England have in common other than a shared seaside, some laws and a tendency to binge-drink? And, oh dearie me, what about Ireland?
Supermarket rules from Freedom Day, 19 July at Tesco, Sainsbury's & more
England supermarket rules from 19 July at Tesco, Sainsbury's, Morrison's Lidl, Asda and Aldi – all the detailsHowever, with coronavirus cases rising once more, many of us may still feel nervous shopping without restrictions. Fortunately, the country's main supermarkets have issued their own safety measures.
Such questions are hard to answer because the history is complicated, which is fair enough. But it’s also because the default setting for such shows is English. The norm is England, and the other countries are forced to define themselves in relationship to it. Perhaps this will change now that the BBC is committed to creating programmes outside London; we shall see. There are plenty of similar shows made in Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales that are never broadcast in England.
Which brings me to Radio 4’s, a collection of series from each of the four nations that started in July. As ever, it’s a tricky commission. So far, series one, , has been the most successful. Andrea Catherwood, who grew up in Belfast, went back there to discuss unionism with a variety of people. She motored through current unionist culture, how it has been affected by the fact that unionists no longer dominate Stormont, and many voters don’t identify as unionist or nationalist. She even found people from a traditionally unionist background who would vote for a united Ireland, rather than stay in the UK. All her interviews were sensitive but to the point; I enjoyed the guy who took her to a unionist shop in episode one. “I love shops like this, they’re fantastic … something for everyone,” he said, as Catherwood browsed UDA flags and baby’s first union jack boots.
The 3 most popular low-carb recipes on the Internet
Low Carb is long more than a trend, many people love the carbohydrate diet. Here come the three most popular recipes from the Internet © iStockphoto Avocado salad with shrimps iStockphoto in times of conscious food and Healthy Living can be found infinite many low-carb recipes on the internet. Whether creative ideas with Zucchini or delicious snacks without carbohydrates: the imagination are not limited.
, presented by Ian Hislop, was less effective. Not because of Hislop, who is always fun, but because of the topic. Hislop’s subject was the Anglo-Saxon kingdoms; how the old areas of England were defined. It was an attempt to unpick Englishness, but only emphasised that England, as ever, is only concerned with England.
Last week, Allan Little, who is Scottish but sounds almost English, was having his go on behalf of Scotland in. We’re back to whithering. Little’s central argument, perhaps made for English ears, is that Scotland was fine about being attached to England for a couple of centuries, but that recently it has become less keen. This doesn’t chime with many of my Scottish friends, who have wanted to be unyoked for decades; you’d hardly blame them, when you hear Little’s interviewees explain the Darien disaster. In the late 1690s, King William II of Scotland and III of England deliberately sabotaged Scotland’s attempt to build a road, a trade route in Panama, because the English government didn’t want Scotland to gain too much power. Scotland’s own king prioritised England and almost bankrupted Scotland. Little, another excellent presenter, is as clear and fair as ever. The concluding series, This Union: Being Welsh, hosted by Jeremy Bowen, begins at the end of October.
as on the Mediterranean: Recipe for Mediterranean antipasti noodle salad
© Julia Uhren / Loeffelgenuss.de / dpa-TMN Grill vegetables, plenty of garlic and ribbed tube noodles are united in the antipasti salad. for antipasti fans, which also depart on pasta, this recipe is exactly right for Food Blogger Julia. She brings both in a salad - depending on the effort as a fast number. I am a great antipasti fan and I love Pasta. Perfect, so if both come together - as in this noodle salad.
If you need some more Scottish/Britishness, then Neil Oliver, the long-haired, mellifluously voiced Scot from BBC Two’s Coast, has his own podcast about the UK, called. In it, Oliver hops around Britain and Ireland, using his historical knowledge to tell us stories we might or might not know (do we really need to know any more about Nelson?). Some sharper editing would be good, and I’m not keen on the music, but once he gets going, Oliver tells some interesting tales. The episode on the Highland clearances is great: he makes the neat point that, due to the practices of its ancient clans, kings and queens in Scotland were deemed to be kings and queens of the people (hence “of Scots”), whereas the English monarchy is about ruling the land.
And for ongoing insight into how Ireland works, in relation to Northern Ireland, England or anywhere else, then, presented by Naomi O’Leary and Tim Mc Inerney, has long been the podcast to consult. As I’ve said before, it should be prescribed listening to any Westminster politician: if it had been, then maybe our post-Brexit, oven-ready Irish Sea trade problems might at least have been foreseen.
Cultivating its salads, too easy!
© iStock / Getty Images Cultivating her salads, too easy! The salad is part of the easiest vegetables to cultivate. Roman salad, oak leaf or curly lettuce, here are our advice to get fruitful harvests and can enhance your garden salad meals throughout the beautiful season! YOUR Browser does not support this video What varieties of salads plant? When on starts an vegetable, salad culture allows you to get their hands and start harvesting very quickly.
Here comes another Northern Irishman with an English conundrum: Peter Curran is driving from Land’s End to John o’Groats. Curran’s problem, though, is not with England itself, but with the amount of charging points for his electric car. That’s the hook for.
Though this journey, too, is a little hackneyed (the Guardian’s Sam Wollaston wrote a feature on the same topic in July, followed earlier this month by a Today in Focus podcast), it’s Curran’s presentation we’re here for. He brings the joy, whether he’s describing how other drivers are laughing at him when he pulls up at a charging point that is literally in bits, or talking to electric car experts. Facts and revelations are sneaked in – Toyota led the way with hybrid vehicles but BMW are ahead with fully electric cars; there’s lithium in Cornwall, ready to be mined to make batteries – all cushioned by Curran’s amiable wit. A lot of fun.
How To Cook Kale So It'll Never Taste Gross Again .
This superfood is seriously tastySo in a bid to make you love the superfood as much as we do, here’s everything you need to know about cooking kale!