GIFTS IN A JAR COOKIE RECIPES. GIFTS IN A

Gifts In A Jar Cookie Recipes. Pressure Cooking Turkey Breast. Recipes Chicken Slow Cooker.

Gifts In A Jar Cookie Recipes


gifts in a jar cookie recipes
    recipes
  • (The Recipe) The Recipe is the third studio album by American rapper Mack 10, released October 6, 1998 on Priority and Hoo-Bangin' Records. It peaked at number 6 on the Billboard Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums and at number 15 on the Billboard 200.. All Media Guide, LLC. Retrieved on 2010-01-01.
  • A recipe is a set of instructions that describe how to prepare or make something, especially a culinary dish.
  • Something which is likely to lead to a particular outcome
  • A medical prescription
  • A set of instructions for preparing a particular dish, including a list of the ingredients required
  • (recipe) directions for making something
    cookie
  • any of various small flat sweet cakes (`biscuit' is the British term)
  • the cook on a ranch or at a camp
  • A small sweet cake, typically round, flat, and crisp
  • A person of a specified kind
  • A packet of data sent by an Internet server to a browser, which is returned by the browser each time it subsequently accesses the same server, used to identify the user or track their access to the server
  • a short line of text that a web site puts on your computer's hard drive when you access the web site
    gifts
  • A thing given willingly to someone without payment; a present
  • (gift) endow: give qualities or abilities to
  • An act of giving something as a present
  • A very easy task or unmissable opportunity
  • (gift) something acquired without compensation
  • (gift) give: give as a present; make a gift of; "What will you give her for her birthday?"
    in a
  • (IN-AS) Assam (Assamese: ??? Oxom ) is a northeastern state of India with its capital at Dispur located in the city of Guwahati.
  • previous part of Lesson 1, work was defined as a force acting upon an object to cause a displacement. When a force acts to cause an object to be displaced, three quantities must be known in order to calculate the work.

52.42... handmade
52.42... handmade
A few weeks ago we attended the wedding of some friends of Matt's. I didn't know them very well, but wanted to make something as a present, so settled on making three wool patchwork pillows. I chose patchwork because I don't know what their house looks like, and pillows because- like us- they're buddhist and extra cushions are handy when a lot of friends come over for a meeting or to chant with you (most of our meetings take place in peoples' living rooms). I'd wanted to make a more elaborate pattern than I did, but time was tight that week, so I stuck to something simple. Because we arrived at the wedding by public transit I had to take the pillows with me to the ceremony, where lots of folks saw us either walking in or out with them. So it began even earlier than usual. "What? You made those? By yourself? That's amazing. You must be very talented". I am still, and always, astounded that people are impressed when I make the simplest things. Anyone who can thread a needle, knows how to operate scissors, and can recognize a right angle could have made these pillows. It's not hardly rocket science. The problem isn't that people can't do it. It's that they haven't done it in so long that they've forgotten the incredible, intense satisfaction of crafting something by hand. It's a selfish act. It makes the maker and giver feel good. That it pleases the recipient is almost secondary. :-) (OK- not really, but you know what I mean.) When I was younger I had less responsibilities, and more time to make gifts for everyone I loved. This time of year was always my favorite because it was when I started on the holiday gifts. Quilts, clothes, scarves and sweaters, stuffed toys, painted folk art pieces, jewelry and beadwork, paper sculpture, pickles and relishes. More kinds of things than I can remember. But then something terrible happened. People started expecting the handmade gifts. Got a bit competitive about it. Howcome you made so and so a quilt but you haven't made me one yet? Could you make me a scarf like you made him? What I'd really like this year is..... It was awful. Instead of being something that came from my heart, my handmade gifts became something that felt like they were ordering it from a catalogue. And comparison shopping at that. It completely took the joy out of making gifts for me. So I pretty much stopped for most of a decade. Well, except the wedding quilts. That's sort of a given when family gets married. Though lately I've been getting the queries from those who are not intending to marry. Oy! It took a while, but after a few years, I stopped getting the requests, and expectations. And- lo and behold- after a few more years I started feeling like making them again, So now thinking up small handcrafted gifts for family and friends is pure pleasure again. I still don't have the time I'd like to devote to it, so the gifts are smaller and simpler, but the making of them makes me happy in a way that nothing else does. Feels like an important part of my life is back in balance. It doesn't hurt that my loved ones have matured too, and have come to appreciate receiving the simpler offerings as much as they did the elaborate ones of yore. Anyway, speaking of simple, here's a jar of the persimmon jam that I made this week to put away for holiday gifts. It was the only recipe I found for it so I tried it, but truth be told it's not as lively a jam as I had expected from the perky persimmon. It came out more pleasant than pizazzy. Ah well. But it's a pretty color, isn't it? And far from inedible. As an antidote, though, I think I'll make hot pepper jam in a few days. I'm working on a scarf for my niece over at Matt's on the weekends, and have about three more gifts in mind that I MIGHT have time for before the craziness of late December. We'll see. But I don't sweat it. I'm doing it for fun. If it gets stressful, what's the point?
Peanut Butter Dog Biscuits (w/recipe)
Peanut Butter Dog Biscuits (w/recipe)
I promised one of the photo lab work study's some homemade dog biscuits for her mini dachshund. My boys aren't complaining either. =) Peanut Butter Dog Biscuits 1 ? cups Whole Wheat Flour ? cup Soy Flour ? cup Wheat Germ 1 Tbsp Baking Powder ? tsp Salt 1 cup Peanut Butter (sugar free; smooth or chunky) 1 cup Milk (Soy, Rice, whatever) Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Combine wheat and soy flour, wheat germ, baking powder and salt in mixing bowl. In separate bowl, whisk together peanut butter and milk until well combined and smooth. Fold peanut butter/milk mixture into dry ingredients and mix well to a soft dough (you may need to add small amounts of water to get desired texture). Turn out dough onto lightly floured surface; knead lightly. Roll dough out to about ? inch thick; cut into pieces 1-2 inch squares. A pizza cutter works great for this! Or use cookie cutters to cut into desired shapes. Place ? inch apart on ungreased baking sheets. Bake 10-15 minutes or until lightly browned. Store cooled biscuits in refrigerator. Woof! FYI - This is great as a dry mix as well. Works great for gifting through the mail. Since these don't have the preservatives of store-bought biscuits, they do need to be kept in the fridge to last very long. To make as a dry mix: Combine all dry ingredients listed above. Add dry milk powder (follow the directions on the box for how much dry powder will equal 1c of milk). This can all go into either a jar or a zip top bag (I like jars since they're reusable.) Include a tag with the amount of pb and water (should be 1c but check milk powder box) and temp and time to bake. I included a small cookie cutter with mine. It made a great combination with a jar of cookie or brownie mix in another jar. Can't forget the furry members of the family! =)

gifts in a jar cookie recipes
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