because I'm all about easy.
While Florida attends night classes on how to count past ten, New York flounders about in a "historic" winter storm of a couple of inches of snow, and a commie/marxist/libtard judge says Jim Acosta has a "right" to be rude at the White house, lets talk about making mug bread.
There are numerous recipes on the web for this quick and easy low carb friendly bread substitute. After trying several different ones I settled on the one that was guaranteed to make the biggest mess and use the most number of little measuring spoons.
As always, my first question concerning any task is, "There must be an easier way."
Here is the recipe I use:
7 1/2 tsp of almond flour
1/2 tsp baking powder
1 1/2 tsp butter
As you can see that uses three different teaspoons plus a half teaspoon and gets stuff all over the counter.
I knew immediately the easier way was to pre-prep a bunch in little containers. I researched Harbor Freight for those little screw together containers (a very good option), Amazon for little jars, and Michael's for bead containers.
Not wanting to go to a slew of different places I decided on Michael's and stumbled on little bead containers that on eyeballing looked like the perfect size. They were 2 inches tall and 1 inch in diameter.
I always say a quick, "Thank you, God" for these serendipitous little occurrences. I also always thank God when I get an instant smack up side the head when I've done something I shouldn't have. Both are blessings.
I made up about 10 little jars in about 5 minutes which should be enough for at least two weeks or more since I don't make these every day.
Next I carefully eyeballed what one and half teaspoon blob of butter looked like. The butter doesn't need to be exact.
No hauling out a bunch of containers, no dirty measuring spoons, and no mess on the counter.
It can also be fried in a pan with butter or ghee.
Toasted, they're perfect for guacamole, nut butters, or dipping in your fried egg yolk.
I'm sure you can have fun adding herbs or a bit of grated cheese for a change of pace. As Bob Ross would say, "It's your bread, you can do anything you want."
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He put before them another parable: 'The kingdom of heaven may be compared to someone who sowed good seed in his field; but while everybody was asleep, an enemy came and sowed weeds among the wheat, and then went away. So when the plants came up and bore grain, then the weeds appeared as well. And the slaves of the householder came and said to him, "Master, did you not sow good seed in your field? Where, then, did these weeds come from?" He answered, "An enemy has done this." The slaves said to him, "Then do you want us to go and gather them?" But he replied, "No; for in gathering the weeds you would uproot the wheat along with them. Let both of them grow together until the harvest; and at harvest time I will tell the reapers, Collect the weeds first and bind them in bundles to be burned, but gather the wheat into my barn."
Some thoughts on today's scripture:
We are frustrated and baffled by the presence of evil in our midst; it is one of our biggest questions. In this parable Jesus tells us that this is the work of the enemy: the struggle between good and evil is to the death, but we can rest assured that God will have the last word. It is never easy to believe this, for often the evidence points in the other direction, so I ask for the grace to believe that God is the just and powerful judge.
What is my position in this grand struggle between good and evil? Am I a passive spectator, an armchair critic, a mere consumer who cares only about my own well-being? Or am I a co-worker with God, as he labours to proclaim and spread his kingdom of truth, justice and peace? source