Discussing Questions And Answers About Dog Food Tomato Sauce

Betty asks…

What are some good recipes for the George Foreman grill?

Aside from Hot dogs.
Thank you
“Google it” Brilliant answer man. Like I couldn’t have done that without you telling me. I like the personal touch.
OK, Swine flu is NOT a food born illness and especially when you cook it.

Jimmy answers:

Zesty Steak

1 1/2 lbs. Boneless steak
1 10 3/4oz. Can tomato soup
1 tsp. Garlic powder
2 tbsp. Lemon juice
2 tbsp. Vegetable oil
2 tbsp. Packed brown sugar
1 tbsp. Worcestershire sauce
1 tsp. Garlic powder
1/4 tsp. Dried thyme

Mix the soup, garlic, lemon juice, oil, brown sugar, thyme and Worcestershire sauce together in a saucepan.
Brush one side of the steak with the mixture.
Place sauce side down on heated grill.
Brush top with more sauce.
Grill for 2 minutes.
Brush with more sauce.
Grill 2 more minutes or to your preference.
Heat remaing sauce to boiling and serve with steak.
Makes 6 servings.

Grilled Ham Sandwiches

1 red onion, sliced 1/4″ thick
1 yellow onion, sliced 1/4″ thick
1/2 lb. Ham slices
2 Tbsp. Honey
1 Tbsp. Dijon mustard
1/2 tsp. Dried thyme leaves
3 Tbsp. Butter, softened
8 slices whole wheat bread
1/4 lb. Cheddar cheese, sliced

Preheat dual contact grill. Combine honey, Djon mustard, and thyme leaves. Brush on onion slices. Grill onion slices for 3-5 minutes until tender and marked with grill marks. Remove from grill and set aside.
Grill ham slices for 3-4 minutes until heated through. Spread butter on one side of each piece of bread. Make sandwiches with the grilled onions, ham, and cheese, assembling sandwiches with buttered side out. Grill each sandwich for 3-6 minutes until hot and cheese is melted. 4 sandwiches

Citrus Grilled Chicken

/3 cup honey
1/3 cup orange juice
1/4 cup lemon juice
1/2 tsp. Salt
1/8 tsp. Pepper
3 cloves garlic, minced
3 Tbsp. Oil
6 boneless, skinless chicken breasts

In ziplock plastic food bag or shallow pan combine honey, juices, salt, pepper, garlic and oil. Add chicken, seal bag, and turn to coat chicken. Marinate in refrigerator for 2-3 hours. Remove chicken from marinade. If you want to serve the marinade as a sauce, bring it to a boil in a small saucepan and boil hard for 3-4 minutes until reduced.
Grill chicken on two sided grill for 4-6 minutes until thoroughly cooked. Serve with reduced marinade as sauce if desired. 6 servings

Maria asks…

Do you have advice for what to bring on a camping trip?

A few men are going on a camping trip. We’re planning on going to Harriman State Park in New York near New York City.
Besides the obvious: tent, sleeping bag, cooler, bug spray, food, beer; what do you recommend we bring?

Jimmy answers:

Essentials
The first items on my list are what I call “Essentials.” It’s possible I might not need one of these items on a particular trip, but if I do (and chances are, I will), I’ll have it. These are important things every camper will probably need sooner or later, including:

•Cash, credit cards, checks
•Required licenses and permits (for camping, hunting, fishing, etc.)
•Waterproof matches and butane lighter
•Multi-tool and/or Swiss army knife
•Toilet paper
•Flashlight, spare batteries and bulb
•Maps and compass or GPS
•Rain gear
•Extra clothing
•Insect repellent
Clothing

•Pants, shorts
•Shirts
•Underclothes
•Shoes/boots
•Socks
•Belt
•Jacket, coat
•Hat, cap, toboggan
•Gloves
•Swimwear
•Nightwear

Toiletries

•Toothbrush, paste
•Soap, shampoo
•Mirror
•Comb, brush
•Deodorant
•Washcloth, towels
Miscellaneous

•Extra prescription glasses/contacts
•Prescription medicines
•Watch, alarm clock
•Sunglasses
•Sunscreen, lip balm
Camping Gear

If you’re staying in a trailer or RV, you may not need to worry about many of the items listed below. But in this article, we’ll assume you’re going to be tent camping. That being the case, some items you may want to bring include:

•Tent, tent fly, poles, stakes and ropes (set up the tent before leaving to be sure everything is there and you know how to put it up)
•Hammer or hatchet (for driving tent stakes; keep it in the tent bag)
•Ground cloth (to go under the tent and keep it clean and dry)
•Sleeping bags
•Ground pads, mattresses and/or cots
•Pillows
•Tarp (has many uses)
•Lantern(s) (including fuel, mantles, funnel, batteries as necessary)
•Folding chairs, stools, tables
•Extension cords (for camps with electric hookups)
•Ice chest
•Beverage/water jugs
•Camping shower
•Ax, hatchet and/or shovel
•Broom
Food

Plan your meals before leaving home, and make a list of all food items you’ll need using your menus as a guide. Some campers like to have elaborate outdoor meals, while others prefer not to cook at all. Either way, here’s a list to help you remember some of what you might need:

•Meats (hamburger, hot dogs, steaks, bacon, sausage, chicken, etc.)
•Dairy products (milk, cheese, etc.)
•Eggs
•Bread, buns, biscuits, crackers
•Vegetables (potatoes, beans, corn, tomatoes, onions, peppers, mushrooms, etc.)
•Condiments (ketchup, mustard, mayo, relish, salad dressings, syrup, BBQ sauce, etc.)
•Drinks (coffee, tea, sodas, Kool-aid, juice, etc.)
•Staples (flour, corn meal, sugar, salt, pepper, herbs, spices, butter, cooking oil, etc.)
•Snack foods, dessert ingredients

Plan your meals before leaving home, and make a list of all food items you’ll need using your menus as a guide.

Cooking, Food Service and Cleanup

The items you’ll need for preparing meals, serving them and cleaning up will once again vary greatly according to your own preferences. Here are some to consider for your list:

•Camp stove, fuel
•Charcoal, lighter fluid
•Firewood
•Grill, cooking grate
•Reflector oven
•Skillet, pots and pans
•Carving/cutting knives
•Spatula, tongs, serving fork and spoon
•Can opener
•Measuring cups and spoons
•Aluminum foil
•Plates, cups, bowls
•Flatware (forks, spoons, knives)
•Scouring pads, detergent
•Zip-loc bags
•Garbage bags
•Paper towels, dish towels
•Oven mitt, pot holder
Emergency Gear

“Plan for the worse and hope for the best.” That old saying has merit when you’re camping. Always be prepared just in case something unexpected happens by having on hand a tool kit that includes a hammer, screwdrivers, pliers and wrenches; a repair kit that contains such things as duct tape, wire, nylon twine, superglue and rope; and a first aid kit that includes all or some of the following basic items:

•Band-Aids
•Gauze pads
•Adhesive tape
•Aspirin
•Tweezers
•Needle
•Moleskin
•Single-edge razor blade
•Antacid
•Ace bandage
•Diarrhea medication
•Cold medication
•Laxative
•Bandages
•Sunburn relief
•Thermometer
•Sting kill swabs
•Eye drops
•Scissors
•Cortisone (anti-itch) cream
•Antibiotic cream
•Antihistamine such as Benad

Richard asks…

What is an easy to make Australian dish?

I need to make an australian dish for my economics project. I need something cheap, easy and something i can make from food from the super market.

Jimmy answers:

I think you need some Aussies for this one – I spent a couple of weeks touring AU and honestly except for Kangaroo steaks nothing really stood out as an authentic dish. Fish and chips were always enjoyable and at an Aussie BBQ ‘sausages’ were the main meat (in USA we call them hot dogs) and potato salad.

The thing I missed was ketchup – the ketchup in AU was more like sweetened tomato sauce with some spices -cloves taste was prevalent (its actually called tomato sauce too). Especially missed the USA ketchup because the fries were so darn good….but the other option that for a dip I learned in AU was sour cream mixed with thai sweet chili sauce – almost as good as US ketchup of fries.

I did have a ‘steak sangra’ That translates to ‘steak sandwich’. It wasn’t like we get in Philadelphia it was a piece of fried steak (think sirloin or lower quality meat) with all the fat still on it, placed on a piece of thick toast with a fired egg on top).

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