Red Miso Soup Recipe. Probiotics are live bacteria or yeasts found in fermented foods that, when eaten, live in our guts and improve health.
Miso is a fermented ... Probiotics are live bacteria or yeasts found in fermented foods that, when eaten, live in our guts and improve health. Miso is a fermented food that is loaded with probiotics. I’musing red miso for the red miso soup here, but you can also get white miso.Serves: 412 tbsp darkmiso paste1 cup water1L water500g firmtofu, cut into bite-sized cubes1 head broccoli, broken into small florets2 cup finely chopped white cabbage4 stems kale, shredded2 carrots, cut into matchsticks2 sticks celery, sliced thinly on diagonal2 sheets nori, torn into small pieces1 spring onion, sliced thinly on diagonal2 tbsp sesame seeds Red Miso Soup Recipe Preparation Mix miso in 1 cup water to formslurry.In pot, bring 1L water to boil.Add tofu, broccoli, kale, cabbage, carrot and celery, and bring to boil.
Pickled Okra. Okra is a great vegetable for diabetics or anyone with unstable blood sugar levels.
Okra contains a flavonoid called myricetin, which has b... Okra is a great vegetable for diabetics or anyone with unstable blood sugar levels. Okra contains a flavonoid called myricetin, which has been found to help lower blood sugar levels. It’s also an excellent source of dietary fibre with three okra pods providing 3g of fibre. Pickled Okra Includes more fibre-rich vegetables like okra in the diet will help improve bowel function and promote better glycaemic control and insulin sensitivity.Makes: 1L1L mason jar1 cup filtered water1 cup apple-cider vinegarSmall handful fresh herbs of choice2 tbsp sea salt1 tsp peppercorns2 tsp coriander seeds1 tsp mustard seedsPinch chilli flakes2 whole cloves garlic400g small okra, stems trimmed.
PAKISTAN CRICKET AMBUSH THE ESTABLISHMENT. How the hell did Pakistan win the 2017 Champions Trophy?
Even now the result defies rational analysis. Even the irrational doesn’t quite cut it. Bavuma’s great leap forward: jamesbray1 — LiveJournal. Temba Bavuma has walked to the wicket on the eggshells of fewer than 100 runs in South Africa’s scorebook in 28 of his 63 Test innings, discounting the two in which he opened the batting.
Seven times, in those circumstances, he has gutsed out half-centuries. In six others he has forged past 30. The cricket world mourns Phillip Hughes’ death - Trevor Mehta - Medium. Even now Phillip Hughes’ death still feels incomprehensible.
“A man you love dies in a car crash — that’s awful, shocking, a waste, tragic,” said Mark Nicholas at the time. “A man dies because a cricket ball hits him — it hardly seems possible that someone could die because of it.” Forty-eight hours after Hughes received a blow to the left side of his neck while attempting a pull stroke to a Sean Abbott bouncer at the SCG a scene witnessed by his mum and sister from the grandstand — the catastrophic news came through. The impact had crushed the vertebral artery, causing it to split and provoking a massive brain haemorrhage.
Hughes had not regained consciousness and passed away three days before his 26th birthday. The outpouring of grief was immense, spreading far beyond cricket’s usual confines. “The normal hubbub was replaced by a studied silence: many seemed unsure how to behave,” wrote Andrew Ramsey in wisden. Have lessons been learned from his death? South Africa climb to №1 in cricket? - Tsmsblog - Medium.
This one sprang from 2003 and a national sporting embarrassment.
South Africa had just immortalised themselves as the team that trashed their own World Cup, dead-batting their way to elimination after catastrophically misreading the rain calculations in a group game against Sri Lanka. No captain, not even the saintly Shaun Pollock, could survive such an act of dimwitted self-sabotage. But who could replace him? The Sports Blog — England leave Australia punch drunk in cricket... The Lifestyle N Sports Destination — Lessons for Cricket. Alisas Happiness Blog — Keightley appointment marks a new era for cricket. Virat Kohli: the last hope of all IPL Fans - The Ryar Brough Blog.
A foreboding, neon-drenched cityscape.
A giant, airless concrete bowl filled with terrifying droids mewling for blood: not dissimilar, in many respects, to the Optus Stadium in Perth. The bowlers have wheels – not in the euphemistic Martin McCague sense, but in the sense of being, literally, yellow robots with wheels. And at the centre of it all, the last man standing, indeed the last hope of all humanity: an intrepid and weirdly pale Virat Kohli. The road to the T20 World Cup – managingzen. Following England’s 3-2 series victory in New Zealand, clinched after another super-over thriller, Ben Jones of CricViz looks at the key questions Eoin Morgan’s side need to consider ahead of next year’s Cricket World Cup.
Chris Jordan had another good series for England. Since the start of 2018, Jordan has an economy rate of just 8.34 in T20Is, as well as a cracking strike rate of 15.2. He took wickets in the powerplay and performed well at the death, but perhaps more importantly he swung the new ball 0.68°, more than any other English bowler. It’s a natural consequence of bowling fuller than the slower-ball variation bowlers, but if Jordan can move the white ball then it gives him an edge on other candidates. The road to the T20 World Cup – managingzen.