Santa Cruz dining scene shakes off its college town image. When Andrea Nguyen, noted Asian culinary expert and cookbook author, left Los Angeles for Santa Cruz County 19 years ago, she was surprised to encounter a rather dispirited food scene.
Despite local farmers’ markets carrying the most vibrant of produce, the dining landscape was lackluster, dominated by the frozen, the fried and far too many flabby clam chowders. But thankfully, times have changed — in the most delicious of ways. Nguyen, who moved to Santa Cruz in 1998 when her husband, Rory O’Brien, became a political science professor at Cabrillo College in Aptos, has witnessed this beach town grow into a true dining destination. New restaurants and purveyors have invigorated the area, thanks in part, she believes, to chef Kendra Baker opening the artisan Penny Ice Creamery in 2010. “She brought a higher caliber of food and service to this town, which needed enlightening and enlivening,’’ says Nguyen, 48. Photo: Mason Trinca, Special To The Chronicle Octopus carpaccio at Home in Soquel. This Is The Most Powerful Natural Antibiotic Ever – Kills Any Infections In The Body. This master cleansing tonic is actually an antibiotic that kills gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria. by HealthCareAboveAll The basic formula of this powerful tonic dates back to medieval Europe, that is, from the era when people suffered from all sorts of diseases and epidemics.
This master cleansing tonic is actually an antibiotic that kills gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria. It has also a powerful antiviral and antifungal formula, increases blood circulation and lymph flow in all parts of the body. This plant-based remedy is the best choice for the fight against candida. This tonic has helped many people to cure many viral, bacterial, parasitic and fungal diseases and even plague! It can cure many chronic conditions and diseases. To sum up, this tonic is effective in the treatment of all diseases, successfully strengthens the immune system, acts as an antiviral, antibacterial, antifungal and antiparasitic medicine. Master tonic – Recipe Ingredients: Preparation: Malfatti Recipe - Delicious Techniques. My mom's lasagne and spaghetti aside, my first memories of "Italian" food were at the Depot restaurant in Napa.
Opened in 1925 by Teresa Tamburelli, the Depot was a Napa Valley institution for generations, until it closed in 2004. For me, the appeal was always more about the vintage atmosphere than for the food, but there was one exception: the Depot's malfatti in a rich veal sugo. On weekends and around the holidays, it wasn't unusual to see Napans lined up outside the kitchen door with pots and pans from home to pick up an order of the classic to go. While many that grew up on the Depot's Malfatti believed it was created by Tamburelli in the 1930's, it's actually a dish that has roots in Italy. Malfatti literally means "poorly made" in Italian, and while the shape may be irregular, the there's nothing poor about the taste. Rich, tender and savory, Malfatti is like a more flavorful gnocchi with rustic charm. Ingredients For malfatti 320 grams Ricotta cheese (~1 1/3 cup) 60 grams 50 grams Steps.
Yale Researchers Study Life-Extending Hormone - Health & Science - September 2016. By Erik Ofgang Associate Research Scientist Yun-Hee Youm looks over a slide of a mouse thymus at Brady Memorial Laboratory in New Haven on 7/28/2016.
All photos by Arnold Gold unless otherwise noted. The mice at the Yale lab in New Haven were different. Most mice start showing signs of aging by 2 years old. These mice didn’t. In a laboratory setting, regular mice would have a life expectancy of around three years, but these mice lived much longer, almost four years. Their secret was not a gluten-free diet, or lots of protein, but rather a hormone called fibroblast growth factor-21 (FGF21) that has an extraordinary effect on the immune system. Beginning in 2007, Vishwa Deep Dixit, professor of comparative medicine and immunobiology at Yale School of Medicine, and a team of researchers at his lab began studying the hormone and its effects on mice genetically engineered to produce more of it.
(Pictured at right: Yale scientist Vishwa Deep Dixit Photo by Robert A. Dr. Fending Off Infection Dr.