Some parents are distraught when nonbelievers try to convince their children to share their feelings about Santa. Others call it “lying” and want no part of it. Yet others do not have to deal with it because of their religious faith. In any event, Siri has been asked many silly questions by my children, but I had to try this one before they come up with that idea. I’m ok if my children stop believing, but I don’t want Siri to be the bearer of this type of news. So, I asked, and this is how she answered:
I wanted to be sure, so I asked again:
So, parents, don’t worry, if your kids ever ask, Siri won’t tell.
I made pancakes last weekend with this recipe, and I added blueberries to part of the batch, while adding chocolate chips to another. “They could use some tartness,” he said. So next time I will use buttermilk or add some vinegar. I did, however, add vanilla.
I modified this basic blueberry muffin recipe with the following:
- a 6 oz container of Light and Fit Strawberry Shortcake yogurt for milk
- 3/4 cup of wheat flour for regular flour (still total of 1-1/2 cups flour)
- 1/4 cup melted butter for oil
- added a few drops of vanilla
- fresh blueberries
- chocolate chips for blueberries for a few muffins
- mini muffin silicone pan and baked for about 18 min (set and checked at 10 then added time)
- it’s ok for batter to be crumbly-do not attempt to add milk or more yogurt
I ordered a large (should have known better since I had to pick a size) spinach and cheese calzone when we were having dinner with the family in Massachusetts (south of Boston). This is what I got. Not a thick crescent (croissant-sized) baked good stuffed with cheese and spinach. It was thin like a pizza and did not have much spinach (to my dismay). It was a waste, but I could not possibly eat that. Is it a Massachusetts thing? In CT I get: