charlies-aunt wrote: »
As pasteurisation involves heating for 30 mins and then rapidly cooling - which would cook the eggs, its only really suitable for liquids like milk, apple juice etc.
Not quite right! In milk, pasteurisation involves heating to 71.7 degrees C for 15 secs.
In fact, a process has been developed whereby whole eggs in shells can be pasteurised and remain as a raw shell egg.http://safeeggs.com/consumers/retail-eggs.html
Do agree with most of the rest of your post though!!
janeym8 wrote: »
it bothers me sometimes re me being MS , other times im ok with it and sometimes i wish i was moreso such as when i pass gardens with trees laden down with fruit that goes unpicked-few orchard type gardens near me i always say wish i had the nerve to knock on door and ask if i could pick the fruit
Norman_Bean wrote: »
I'm new to MS and am enjoying surprising people with my thrifty ways .... I'm not sure if they were actually embaressed but my mum and sister were certainly shocked when I picked up and took home a fantastic jacket sized potato I spotted in the supermarket carpark. It had obviously fallen out of someones bag.
There was nothing wrong with it and was a free lunch as far as I was concerned but they just couldn't believe it.
Frugalista wrote: »
When we recently went for a Toby carvery I enquired about the turkey they were carving (nearly finished and the legs ignored and put to one side) - there was still loads of meat on it. I was told it was against Health and Safety rules for them to supply me with food to eat off premises . I even offered to sign a disclaimer, but they were adamant, so presumably it was binned :mad:.
Such a waste (in my mind I had already made a big pan of soup and a few portions of curry out of it ) - my family, on the other hand were mortified that I'd asked - especially when I gave the manager a lecture on food waste!!
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