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Cooking at Home to Beat the Heat and the HST

Posted Friday, July 16, 2010

This month, not only are west-coasters preparing for much-needed heat waves, we are also adjusting to the introduction of HST. Cool your bodies and wallets by cooking at home with summer-fresh ingredients. Here’s a body and budget-friendly 5-course meal to help you skip the grease and the extra tax on restaurant food.   ... FULL POST

Comments

Lorena commented on 30-Sep-2012 11:09 AM
obviously like your web-site but you need to test the spelling on seaevrl of your posts. Several of them are rife with spelling issues and I in finding it very troublesome to inform the truth however I'll surely come again again.
Silvana commented on 30-Sep-2012 04:45 PM
Well, you've had quite a summer . soggy much of the time! I've been fonwloilg all your travels and congratulate you both on your tenacity. We went the other way from Port Hardy to Prince Rupert a lovely passage along the coastline. Have a wonderful return home you're probably there now and cherish the photos and memories of a wonderful and adventurous summer!
Mahesh commented on 30-Sep-2012 07:57 PM
Hello SteveThank you for your comment!Yes the Journey was a great eixrepence! Our Nisga'a Community of Ts'amiks have certainly felt the closeness amongst us all upon our return from our home in the Nass Valley.Thank you again for your kind wordsPlease keep posted for upcoming events(Hobiyee at the PNE Agrodome, Feb 3+4 2012) Kind Regards,Kristy
Chahat commented on 01-Oct-2012 04:39 AM
I am not a libertarian, but I see BL's point here. I supprot government aid to the poor to pay for health care, and I do accept some regulation of business. However, to have a completel government takeover of health care is, to say the least, highly problematic. At least when medical practice is controlled privately, you can opt out. Doctors can choose to practice as they wish rather than obey the dictates of insurance companies or the government. The government will not allow you to opt out, because if you develop a more serious disease, why, you'll cost all those good compliant people money! And if they see your injuries or illnesses as self-inflicted, they can refuse to treat you. Elected officials also have a tendency to pander to those who elect them, and where most of the population is fat, phobic, that's a huge problem. Lastly, while it's frustrating to have to shop around for a good provider, they cannot use the force of law to compell you to comply with their dictates. You actually have the luxury of shopping around. The government can punish you for not buying insurance, not following lifestyle recommendations, etc.You seem to think that people able to pay for care is the same as being able to access it, and that's unfortunately not the case. What good is being able to pay for care if you cannot find a doctor that accepts new patients or have to wait six months for urgent medical problems?Yes, poor people would be able to pay for health care if we had universal health care. Again, though, with the current state of affairs where so many people believe that most illnesses can be prevented by living the right lifestyle, and where fat people are the first on the chopping block in this regard, it wouldn't be quality care. If anything, they are more at risk from this measure because they are more likely to have various illnesses, stress-related conditions like high blood pressure, be fat, and to follow so-called unhealthy lifestyles. They may be able to go to a doctor before they become deathly ill, but after that, they stand a good chance of being subjected to treatments that will make them just as, if not more, deathly ill, i.e. WLS.
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Laurie commented on 02-Oct-2012 11:08 PM
This is the ideal answer. Eveoryne should read this


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