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Trevor Noah on the Woodward tapes: 'Trump doesn't care about America'. Late-night hosts react to evidence that Trump understood the severity of the coronavirus back in February
In breakfast, we need something that is easy to digest and provides energy to our body for a long time. Potato is perfect in this election. It is a treasure trove of nutrients. The problem is that most people do not know the right way to eat potatoes, and because of their ignorance, they continue to discredit them by calling the potato harmful for health! Funny things have happened, now let's focus on the merits of potato ...
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Get this: 85% of the canned pumpkin you see in the grocery store doesn't contain any pumpkin. Big brands like Libby's grow and can a fruit called Dickinson squash, which is pumpkin's tan-skinned cousin. The oddest part of all of this is that it's perfectly legal. Because pumpkins and "golden-fleshed sweet squash" are so closely related, the FDA told food companies that they could market their puree products as "pumpkin," regardless of how much of the actual fruit winds up in the cans. How annoying is that?While we're not so happy that our "pumpkin" has been lying to us all of these years, that doesn't mean that we're going to stop buying the stuff. Not only is it a versatile ingredient that has the power to bring the flavor of fall to just about any dish, but the imposter squash is still a potent source of vitamin A. Also, many brands process their squash in such as way that retains a good deal of the fiber. The only downside of stocking up on pumpkin during foliage season? Trying to figure out what to do with all the half-used and leftover cans that will undoubtedly accumulate by the season's end.And that's where we come in. To help ensure none of your delicious canned pumpkin goes to waste, we've rounded up some of the most delicious and creative ways to use up your leftovers. Whether you find yourself with a leftover tablespoon or an entire can of purée, here are some of the best ways to use it up. And if all else fails, you can always freeze your leftover pumpkin purée in a freezer-safe container or heavy-duty plastic bag. It will last several months and thaw in a bowl of cold water.For more, don't miss these 15 Classic American Desserts That Deserve a Comeback.1 Blend up a smoothieThe easiest way to sneak some added nutrition into a busy lifestyle and use up some leftover pumpkin? Blend up a protein-filled weight-loss smoothie. You'll need about 1/4 cup of pumpkin purée to get a full flavor, but if you're a bit short, don't sweat it. Your drink is still bound to be a tasty one.Ingredients1 scoop plant-based vanilla protein powder 1/4 cup frozen banana 1/2 cup frozen pineapple 1/2 cup frozen peach slices 1/4 cup pumpkin purée 1/4 cup unsweetened almond milk 1/2 tsp ground cinnamon 1/4 tsp. pumpkin pie spice 5 ice cubesHow to make itPlace everything into a blender and let 'er rip.And if you're vegan or paleo, don't miss our Paleo, Vegan Pumpkin Smoothie Recipe. Or try our Coconut-Pumpkin Smoothie Bowl for a spoonable breakfast.RELATED: We found the best smoothie recipes for weight loss.2 Make a pot of chiliAfter making some delicious pumpkin energy bites, I had nearly an entire can of pumpkin purée leftover. To use it up, I decided to jump into the fall festivities with both feet by making my first chili of the season. Even though the delicious turkey pumpkin chili I made calls for a full 15-ounce can of purée, I just used whatever I had left in the can, and the flavor was still fantastic. If you have at least a half-cup left over, it's worth giving it a shot, too.Try our Slow Cooker Pumpkin Chicken Chili Recipe or our Pumpkin Mole Chili Recipe.RELATED: Sign up for our newsletter to get daily recipes and food news in your inbox!3 Jazz up mac&cheeseIf 80% of your kids' (or your picky spouse's) diet consists of mac and cheese, this vitamin A-infused version is the answer you've been searching for. The pumpkin recipe below is a great way to sneak nutrition into an otherwise indulgent dish—which should always be the goal when cooking up treats. Best of all, because there are no visible veggies, they'll never be the wiser.Ingredients15 oz. can pumpkin purée 2 tsp minced garlic 1/2 tsp salt 2 Tbsp olive oil 1 cup milk of choice 1 cup American or cheddar cheese, shredded Noodles of choiceHow to make itCombine all ingredients in a medium pot and bring to a boil. Lower the heat, and stir until the ingredients are fully melted. While the sauce is cooking, boil your noodle of choice. After you've drained the water from the pasta, transfer it to a bowl, and cover it with the desired amount of sauce. If you prefer a thicker sauce, allow it to fully cool, and store it in the fridge overnight before reheating and using it as a pasta topper.RELATED: Sign up for our newsletter to get daily recipes and food news in your inbox!4 Create pumpkin coffee creamerThey may come in drool-worthy seasonal flavors like pumpkin spice and peppermint mocha, but most coffee creamers are filled with gross things like titanium dioxide (an ultraviolet radiation blocker that doubles as a whitening agent) and hydrogenated oil, which has been shown to increase cholesterol and diminish memory. And the seasonal drinks from coffee shops may not have quite as many chemicals, but they're overflowing with excess calories and sugar.That said, the best way to transform your plain old coffee into something more autumnal is with a homemade creamer, which just so happens to be a great way to use some leftover canned pumpkin. Here's how to make a batch.Ingredients1 1/2 cups heavy cream, divided 1/4 tsp ground cinnamon 1/4 tsp allspice 4 Tbsp pure pumpkin 14 oz. sweetened condensed milkHow to make itCombine a half cup of heavy cream with the spices and pumpkin in a saucepan and simmer over a low flame for 15 to 20 minutes. Next, remove the pan from the heat and allow it to cool completely. Then, whisk in a cup of heavy cream and condensed milk and store the mixture in a Mason jar. It will keep in the fridge for up to a week.Eat This! TipBecause this recipe contains added sugar, we suggest skipping your usual sugar packet. Your coffee will be sweet enough without it.5 Craft a pumpkin chai tea latteIf you're feeling extra fancy—or if you just prefer tea to coffee—you can use your leftover pumpkin to add some fall flavor to a chai latte. The base of our go-to recipe is black tea, which has been shown to improve cardiovascular function by improving blood flow and blood vessel dilation. However, a study in the European Heart Journal found that adding dairy milk to the tea counteracts these effects, which is why our pumpkin chai tea latte recipe is dairy-free.Ingredients1/4 cup pumpkin purée 1 cup milk alternative 1 bag of black tea 3 Tbsp maple syrup 1 tsp cinnamon 1/4 tsp nutmeg 1/8 tsp gingerHow to make itIn a microwave-safe cup, warm all of the ingredients except for the teabag. Next, add the tea bag to hot water and allow it to steep for a few minutes until the desired flavor is achieved. Combine the warmed milk mixture with the tea, mix well, and top with a sprinkle of cinnamon.6 Make pumpkin butterPumpkin butter is a sweet, versatile condiment made from pumpkin purée that can be used to dress up everything from pancakes and pudding to oatmeal and grilled cheese. (Make it with goat cheese and Ezekiel cinnamon raisin bread. It's really good!) While making a batch does require a can or two of purée, depending on how much you want to make, it's still a great way to use up all those cans you stocked up on the second you spotted the first orange leaf of the season. We love this recipe because it calls for just eight easy-to-find ingredients and doesn't contain any added sugar.Get the recipe from Minimalist Baker.7 Try pumpkin hummusIf you and your family plow through a batch of hummus each week, consider mixing things up a bit by making one that's infused with fall's favorite bright orange gourd. You can simply add whatever leftover pumpkin you have in your possession to your favorite recipe, or you can give our go-to blend below a try. No matter what you decide, you can rest assured that your dip will be packed with satiating protein, fiber, and healthy fats—the ideal trifecta of nutrients for anyone working toward a weight-loss goal.Ingredients1 cup pumpkin purée 15 oz. cannellini or garbanzo beans, rinsed and drained 2 Tbsp tahini Juice from half of a large lemon 1 Tbsp extra-virgin olive oil 2 garlic cloves, minced 1 tsp cumin 1/2 tsp smoked paprika Salt, to tasteHow to make itPut all of the ingredients into a food processor and blend until smooth.8 Bake a batch of cookiesIf you're a dieter with a sweet tooth, might we suggest using your leftover pumpkin to make a batch of better-for-you cookies? These bad boys are primarily made from superfoods that can help you lose weight. A series of studies published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that adding cinnamon to a starchy meal, snack, or sweet (like a cookie!) may help stabilize blood sugar and ward off insulin spikes, keeping you fuller, longer. Another reason we're fans of these treats? They're egg-free, so there's no reason to worry if mommy's little helpers sneak a few licks of the batter.Ingredients2 cups oats 1 cup pumpkin 4 Tbsp granulated sugar or sweetener of choice 3 Tbsp nut butter of choice 2 tsp cinnamonHow to make itLightly grease a cookie sheet and preheat the oven to 350 degrees Fahrenheit. While the oven is heating, mix all of the ingredients with a spoon. Form into cookies, plop them on the cookie tray, and bake for 12 to 15 minutes.Not into oatmeal cookies? Try our keto-friendly Pumpkin Cookies with Cream Cheese Frosting or Pumpkin Pie Bars. Or, if you want to go all out with your dessert, try our Pumpkin Cheesecake, our Fudgy Pumpkin Brownie Bites, or our Pumpkin Bread Pudding.9 Make energy bitesIn my house, we nibbled on these flavorful fall treats for two weeks, and they were still as good as the first day I made them. All of their sweetness comes from natural sources like dates, honey, and pumpkin purée, making them a healthy option for those post-dinner dessert cravings. And thanks to the addition of chia seeds and pepitas, they offer up a bit of fiber and protein, too. Desserts with added health benefits are the very best kind—especially when you'd never guess they're any good for you because they're so darn delicious.Ingredients1 cup dates, pits removed 1/4 cup honey 1/4 cup pumpkin purée 1 Tbsp chia seeds 1 tsp ground cinnamon 1/2 tsp ground ginger 1/4 tsp pumpkin pie spice Pinch of salt 1 cup dry old-fashioned oats 1 cup toasted coconut flakes (with no added sugar) 1 cup pepitasHow to make itCombine the dates, honey, pumpkin purée, chia seeds, and spices in a food processor and pulse until the mixture becomes smooth and well combined. Transfer the mixture to a large bowl and stir in the remaining ingredients. To make the mixture easier to work with, cover, and refrigerate for 20 minutes. Then, using your hands, roll the mixture into energy balls. Store in a plastic container in the fridge.10 Sizzle up pumpkin pancakesThe only thing better than fluffy, homemade pancakes on a crisp Saturday morning? A batch of sweet and fragrant pumpkin pancakes, that's what! If you have a half-cup of extra purée lying around, consider this a must-make recipe for your next family brunch. And for even more yummy a.m. meal ideas, don't miss these 17 breakfast ideas diet experts love.Ingredients2 Tbsp coconut flour 1/2 Tbsp ground cinnamon 1/2 tsp baking powder 1/8 tsp salt 1/2 cup pumpkin purée 2 large eggs 1/2 cup fresh egg whites 1 tsp vanilla extract 2 Tbsp sugarHow to make itIn a small bowl, mix the coconut flour, cinnamon, baking powder, and salt. In a separate, medium-sized bowl, whisk together the pumpkin, eggs, egg whites, vanilla extract, and sugar. Next, add the dry ingredients to the wet ingredients and thoroughly combine with a whisk. Heat a griddle or frying pan with cooking spray and cook the batter into pancakes. Each side should cook for about 1 to 2 minutes. Serve immediately and enjoy with pure maple syrup and chopped walnuts or pecans.11 Add it to quinoaIf you have just five minutes of prep time to spare, you can give new life to quinoa, a healthy ancient grain packed with fiber and protein that health nuts can't seem to get enough of. Evan, the blogger behind The Wannabe Chef, has a great recipe for savory pumpkin quinoa that combines veggies like onions and green pepper with savory herbs de Provence. If you don't have the spice blend on hand at home, simply mix equal parts thyme, rosemary, and sage.Get the recipe from The Wannabe Chef.12 Use it to make mashed potatoes healthierOne of the best ways to ward off the blood sugar spike—and the subsequent surge of hunger—that comes along with something starchy is to combine it with a good source of fiber. That's why we love the idea of mixing puréed pumpkin into a classic mashed potato dish. For every pound of potatoes, add a cup of canned pumpkin. Serve the dish out of a small, hollowed-out pumpkin for a festive addition to your fall dinner table.Get our recipe for Pumpkin-Potato Mash.13 Add it to oatmealTransform the morning's most comforting breakfast dish into a fall fiesta with the addition of pumpkin purée, maple syrup, cinnamon, and chopped pecans or pepitas. For even more delicious ways to dress up your morning oats, don't miss these 50 best overnight oats recipes!14 Craft a fall veggie burgerSkip those "meh" frozen patties and make a batch of homemade veggie burgers with the help of this pumpkin black bean veggie burger recipe. By combining low-cost yet nutrient-rich ingredients like rolled oats, black beans, and pumpkin purée, you can create a low-cost dinner entrée that you can easily work into your weekly dinner lineup—even long after pumpkin season has passed.Get the recipe from Wholefully.15 Make homemade "nice cream"Just because fall is upon us doesn't mean you have to give up your ice cream habit. However, if you're trying to ward off winter weight gain, we suggest making the switch to "nice cream." Nice cream, sometimes called banana ice cream, is made by blending frozen fruit with flavorful mix-ins. Because nice cream has a mild-tasting base, it's the perfect backdrop for the canned pumpkin to showcase its sweet and savory flavor profile.Ingredients2 medium bananas, sliced and frozen overnight 1/2 cup pumpkin purée 2 1/2 Tbsp maple syrup 3/4 tsp pumpkin spiceHow to make itBlend all ingredients in a food processor until well combined. Transfer to a freezer-safe container and allow the mixture to harden for 24 hours before you dig in.16 Enjoy some pumpkin chia puddingNever heard of chia seed pudding before? It's essentially one of the tastiest—and easiest—ways to work the fibrous superfood into your daily diet. And better yet, it can be easily adapted to fit nearly any flavor profile, including pumpkin. The basis of every recipe starts by combining 1/4 cup of chia seeds and 1 cup of almond or cow's milk in a bowl or Mason jar. From there, you can add whichever sweeteners and flavors you enjoy the most.To make pumpkin chia pudding, add about 1/4 cup canned pumpkin, 1 tablespoon honey, 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon, and a pinch of nutmeg to the bowl, too. Then, simply mix everything, cover the bowl or screw on the Mason jar lid, and refrigerate the mixture overnight. While you're sleeping, the recipe liquids expand the seeds, forming a tapioca-like texture—no cooking required.Not into chia seeds? Try our Pumpkin Parfait Recipe.17 Make pumpkin marinaraUpgrade your homemade pizza to a seasonal flatbread. Pumpkin marinara is delicious with fresh arugula and tomatoes, and it's way better than frozen pizza.Get our recipe for Pumpkin Marinara.18 Make an easy vinaigretteA salad dressing made with canned pumpkin? Now that's a fall recipe we can get behind! You'll never call your salad "sad" again.Get our recipe for a Salad with Pumpkin Vinaigrette.19 Make pastaCheese and meat are far from being the only tasty ravioli fillings. Try our easy recipe, complete with pesto sauce. Not into ravioli? Pumpkin is just as delicious in pad Thai, too.Get our recipes for Pumpkin Ravioli and Pumpkin Pad Thai.20 Make Fido a treatIt's a little-known fact, but dogs love pumpkin! Give Fido a fall treat by using your leftover purée stash to make him or her a sweet treat.For more, check out these 108 most popular sodas ranked by how toxic they are.
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Ankita Lokhande's fans angry on Shibani Dandekar's comment on her . Shivani Dandekar slams Ankita Lokhande and said she has had never dealt with her own relationship issues with Sushant Singh Rajput . Watch Video to know more
The bonding between Athiya Shetty and KL Rahul is not hidden from anyone. However, their pictures in which both of them are seen wearing the same clothes have become quite viral on social media.
Vegetables usually cost 100 or 200 rupees a kg. But there is one such vegetable in the world, whose price is so much that even the biggest rich will think 10 times before buying it. For this vegetable, you have to pay 1000 Euro per kg, which means it is about 82 thousand rupees per kg according to Indian rupee. So let us tell you in detail about the characteristics of this vegetable.
The film Maine Pyaar Kiya fame actress Bhagyashree remains very active on social media. Bhagyashree keeps sharing videos of beauty tips with fans on Instagram. Recently Bhagyashree has shared the video on Instagram. In which she shared the recipe of face pack for smooth and glowing skin. She uses this face pack for her glowing and youthful skin. It is difficult to guess his age by looking at 51-year-old Bhagyashree. Bhagyashree takes care of her fitness as well as her skin. Bhagyashree has shared the secret of skin care in the video.
The best ethnic wear of Bollywood actresses is Saree. There is evidence of this in which she was seen wearing beautiful saris every time. At the same time, these beautiful actresses have shown their beauty in red sarees. In which they looked no less than a new bride.
Once the Australian cricket team had developed a culture of winning at any cost. Later, David Warner and Steve Smith had to face the ban so that the moral values could remain intact in the team.
Early on in the pandemic, researchers were puzzled over why certain groups of the population were reacting differently to COVID-19 than others. Gender, race/ethnicity, pre existing conditions, and age all seemed to influence whether an individual got infected with the virus, whether or not they developed symptoms, how severe of an illness they endured, and their ability to spread the virus. One of the biggest misconceptions developed in the early months of the virus was that children were "immune" to it—primarily because there were so few pediatric cases of coronavirus initially. However, if you still believe that children don't get sick from coronavirus and/or cannot transmit it, you are making a grave misconception, warns one Yale infectious disease expert. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. Children 'May Still Transmit the Virus'Eugene Shapiro, MD, a Yale Medicine pediatric infectious disease expert and professor of pediatrics at Yale School of Medicine, explains to Eat This, Not That! Health that children not only become infected with the virus, but are 100 percent capable of spreading it to others. "Children develop serious disease less frequently than do adults—although rarely they can get very sick and even die from the infection — but they still may transmit the virus to others even if they have no or only minimal symptoms," Dr. Shapiro explains. The fact that most children don't develop symptoms is good in one aspect. However, it also complicates matters, as it is nearly impossible to identify the illness and gives them the opportunity to unknowingly spread the virus to others. RELATED: COVID Mistakes You Should Never MakeOne recent study published in The Journal of Pediatrics also found that infected children have a significantly higher level of virus in their airways than hospitalized adults in ICUs for COVID-19 treatment. Due to the fact that transmissibility or risk of contagion is greater with a high viral load, this may mean that they have the ability to spread the virus at a greater rate than adults. "Kids are not immune from this infection, and their symptoms don't correlate with exposure and infection," Alessio Fasano, director of the Mucosal Immunology and Biology Research Center at MGH and senior author of the study explained in an accompanying press release. "During this COVID-19 pandemic, we have mainly screened symptomatic subjects, so we have reached the erroneous conclusion that the vast majority of people infected are adults. However, our results show that kids are not protected against this virus. We should not discount children as potential spreaders for this virus."Additionally, a small percentage of children have gotten very sick as a result of the virus, Dr. Shapiro points out. "They may develop a late and still poorly understood syndrome, Multisystem Inflammatory Syndrome in Children (MIS-C), a post-infectious inflammatory disorder that also may be fatal," he says. Symptoms include some combination of fever, red eyes, swollen hands and feet, rash, and gastrointestinal problems, all of which are symptoms related to inflammation, per Yale Medicine. How to Avoid COVID-19To keep your children safe and to potentially prevent them from spreading the virus to others, stick to the fundamentals—social distancing, mask wearing, hand hygiene, avoiding crowded spaces, and disinfecting high-touch surfaces. Additionally, the CDC recommends limiting contact with at-risk populations — such as older adults. As for yourself: To get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
Akshay Kumar and Bear Grylls answer fans questions in a live session on Instagram before the premiere of Into the Wild with Bear Grylls and Akshay Kumar.
If you live in Fayetteville, NC, and you shop on Walmart's website or app, you may have your next delivery of groceries and household goods dropped off by a drone.Don't miss these 15 Classic American Desserts That Deserve a Comeback.Walmart is testing deliveries by drones in a small pilot program, and is deploying devices operated by Israeli startup Flytrex for the job. So far, the retailer hasn't released a lot of details, so it's unclear how many drones are part of this program and whether customers need to make any special preparations before receiving an order via drone.Tom Ward, Senior Vice President of Customer Product, hinted that drones seem to be the next frontier in delivery, and Walmart has very much set its sights on the innovation. "We know that it will be some time before we see millions of packages delivered via drone. That still feels like a bit of science fiction, but we're at a point where we're learning more and more about the technology that is available and how we can use it to make our customers' lives easier," he noted in a statement on the company's website.Related: Walmart to Launch This Major New Service Later This MonthThe capabilities of the technology itself are currently limited. The drones can fly at speeds of 32 mph, travel distances of 6.2 miles in a round trip, and only carry up to 6.6 pounds, which isn't conducive to substantial grocery hauls. The drone will then lower the package to the ground from an 80-foot altitude as opposed to having to land.The company received approval from the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) to test this program under the condition that their drones only fly during the daytime and over unpopulated areas.This isn't the first time that Walmart is experimenting with drone technology. They first started testing them for customer deliveries in 2015, while in 2016 they were planning on using them for inventory checks in their warehouses.Don't forget to sign up for our newsletter to get the latest grocery news delivered straight to your inbox.
Depressed and with my income gone, one simple question saved me. Author Jennifer Pastiloff on how an Instagram post sparked an outpouring of generosity that helped turn her world around
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