How Much Calories Are In A Pound. Bj Restaurant Calories. Thin Crust Pepperoni Pizza Calories.
Splenda No Calorie Sweetener, Granulated, 1.2-Pound Bag
Use Splenda No Calorie Sweetener, Granulated just like sugar–it measures cup for cup when used in cooking, baking, and beverages. With Splenda, you are significantly reducing the calories and carbohydrate that sugar adds.83% (9)
SPLENDA no calorie sweetener, granulated can be used just like sugar--it measures cup for cup when used in cooking, baking, and beverages. It can be used virtually anywhere sugar is used and it stays sweet at high temperatures, so it can be used in cooking and baking and works best in recipes where it replaces sugar's sweetness. With SPLENDA, you are significantly reducing the calories and carbohydrate that sugar adds! A cup of SPLENDA granulated sweetener has 678 fewer calories than a cup of sugar, so with SPLENDA sweetener products you can have your cake and eat it too! It has less than 1 gram of carbohydrate and less than 5 calories per serving, which meets FDA's standards for no-calorie foods. This is sold in a 1.2-pound bag.
SPLENDA is the commercial name and registered trade mark of a sucralose-based artificial sweetener derived from sugar, owned by the British company Tate & Lyle. Sucralose was discovered by Tate & Lyle and researchers at Queen Elizabeth College, University of London, in 1976. Tate & Lyle subsequently developed sucralose-based SPLENDA products in partnership with McNeil Nutritionals LLC.
Life is sweet--and SPLENDA sweetener products make it even sweeter, by giving you a delicious alternative to sugar. Use it just about anywhere sugar is used and you will discover why it is America’s favorite no calorie sweetener. SPLENDA no calorie sweetener is used inmore U.S. households than Equal and Sweet 'N Low sweeteners combined.
Sweeten beverages, cook, bake, and sprinkle with SPLENDA--enjoy the sweetness with no added sugar!
~day 135: Ash Wednesday~
Ash Wednesday is the commencement to 40 days that will forever change us, if we commit ourselves to using well the spiritual gifts God has placed in our hands. We are asked, in the first reading of today, to 'rend our hearts, not our garments.' Only interiorizing our Lenten penance will allow us to 'tear our hearts open' to God, allowing Him to enter therein, and hence to be poured out upon others. True asceticism is about achieving a dying to self, and a giving of self, of the kind that pierced Jesus' heart upon the Cross. Recently, Nicholas Austin SJ wrote an article for Thinking Faith: The Online Journal of the British Jesuits about the proper spirituality of asceticism during Lent, and I found it so useful/inspiring/enjoyable, I'd like to post it here, as my entry for Ash Wednesday: "The Virtue of Asceticism Nicholas Austin SJ Giving up chocolate? Deleting your Facebook account? We all choose to mark Lent in different ways and more often than not focus on abstaining from something we enjoy, but is this always good for us? Nicholas Austin SJ explores how our attempts at an ascetic way of life for forty days each year can go wrong if our motivations are not rooted in the wisdom of the Christian tradition. How can we rediscover the virtue of asceticism? So what have you decided to give up for Lent? We often we hear that the important thing is not to give something up, but to do something positive. But it’s strange, isn’t it, that the feeling still sticks that Lent is really about giving up stuff? Giving up chocolate, giving up alcohol, giving up desserts, giving up cigarettes, giving up TV, giving up meat on Fridays…. For better or worse, we tend to ask ourselves not ‘What am I going to do, in a positive way, for Lent?’ but ‘What am I going to give up?’ So why are we so fixated on fasting, abstaining, giving stuff up? The way of asceticism ‘There are only two philosophies of life,’ Fulton J. Sheen once said, ‘one is first the feast and then the headache; the other is first the fast and then the feast.’ Today, more than ever, the time is ripe for a recovery and renewal of this second ‘philosophy,’ the way of asceticism. At a surface level, asceticism (the constellation of the practices of voluntary self-denial such as fasting from food) does not hold much attraction for us today. In the film version of The Da Vinci Code, the crazy and murderous albino monk, Silas is depicted whipping himself and wearing a chain wrapped around his leg that he tightens so as to draw his own blood. What such a picture conveys is fanaticism, self-hatred and a religious practice divorced from all that is holy, healthy and good. Yet there are numerous signs in our culture today that, at a deeper level, there is a desire for a freeing asceticism, if only we knew how to practise it. In the era of retail therapy and consumerism, we hear about people who have discovered the benefits of downsizing, de-cluttering and material simplicity. Caught in the incessant and hectic pace of modern life, we yearn for a way to step off the conveyor belt of busy-ness and find some space just to be, to be with others, to be with God. Drowning in an infinite sea of calories, we buy into a multi-billion pound yet apparently ineffective diet industry, with its promises to ‘naturally’ cleanse the toxins from our bodies, ‘juice fasting’ and a thousand varieties of quasi-ascetical practices. Aware of our propensity to unintentional overuse of the internet and our other communication gadgets, we yearn for the freedom that comes from being ‘unplugged,’ but can’t quite bring ourselves to pull the plug, even for a few hours. Is there, then, a way to recover from the Christian tradition the wisdom for an authentic practice of asceticism that can lead to the freedom and prayerfulness that, now more than ever, we yearn for? Three distortions The first thing to notice is that the Christian tradition is quite aware that fasting and abstinence can go wrong in a number of fairly predictable ways. I shall note three prominent distortions to which asceticism is especially susceptible, and the remedies that the tradition prescribes. 1. The distortion of excess The first kind of danger to which asceticism is prone is that of excess. Fasting for long periods, for example, can lead to self-inflation and pride at one’s own achievements, and end up being counter-productive. As almost anyone who has every tried dieting knows, excessive fasting is quickly followed by the binge. At its extremes, it can even be damaging to one’s health, as it was for Saint Ignatius of Loyola shortly after his conversion. Later, as he grew in discernment and maturity, he realised that such heroic fasting was not what God desires. The traditional corrective to excessive fasting is the doctrine of the ‘mean.’ The mean is the middle-way between too much and too little. A helpful analogy is a musical instrument: to keep it in tune,The Bag of Doom: Saturday June 30, early morning
This is my Big Black Bag of Doom, often shortened to Bag of Doom or B3D. I bought this timbuk2 bag something like 10 years ago. It's a custom one, but I chose grey and black because it is kind of fierce and industrial, as well as not being a trendy color scheme. And it went with my motorcycle at the time, too. My whole life goes in and out of this bag and it's pretty much my calling card. It makes me instantly recognizable, due to the size and mass of the bag as well as the handcuffs attached to the strap (i've had 'em for as long as I've had the bag--both are great icebreakers) As for the contents at this particular time, this is actually NOT a lot. I usually have a cell phone (I took it out to charge last night ), lunch, and assorted other things. With the exception of the MSCE stuff and the magazines, this is the steady-state stuff--ALWAYS in there. I also have a light grey Timbuk2 pouch, that I used to use for a wallet, since I'm not a purse person, but when I moved to Japan, I needed a wallet with an integrated coin purse and divided sections to hold the two types of currency I carry. When I back to the states, I'm reverting back to the "mothership and shuttle" configuration. Right now, I can stuff the 4Wallet into the outer pocket, so it's okay. The bag never seems to weight less than five pounds, and seems to hover at about eight. It's easy for stuff to accrete, there's lots of pockets and by nature I am organized so stuff goes into folders or pouches which in turn go into the bag. There's more stuff hidden in that purple trapper (mostly paperwork, but some thank you notes, 3x5 cards and three rubber bands were in there as well). Contents vary during the week, depending on what I am doing and what is going on. I usually have my lunch in there during the weekdays and usually there's a small knitting project crammed in as well. I almost always have a small bag of almonds or trail mix in there, too as well as a small bottle of water, but those were consumed on Friday afternoon, during errands. The Nintendo DS goes in there often enough, and other miscellany, such as spare underpants, shoes, stuff to be mailed, you name it, I've probably carried it in the bag. Whatever is in there is in there. Sometimes the contents suprise me, too.
Includes a hammer and four balls to "pound", designed cleverly with different faces on the clear side, opposite a brightly colored side of each ball. As one ball is hammered through its hole, the hidden ramp brings the ball back to the front of the toy, where a mirror is perfectly placed to catch babies attention again!See also:
International Playthings Pound ‘n Play is designed for the busy baby who enjoys repeating an activity and using his hands. The box--with four color-coded holes to match the colored balls with funny faces, an inside ramp, and a mirror--will provide endless fun and learning for your youngster. The included hammer will help him to practice medium-sized movements, and replacing the balls in their holes to be pounded will develop hand-eye coordination. This may be a perfect toy for a child who is less inclined to do very fine motor work and who needs to use up a little spare energy. It is made of lightweight, sturdy, brightly colored plastic that will withstand thousands of poundings. --Sandy Hirsch
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