Yesterday the wife and I cooked a huge seafood gumbo and fed our rural neighbor hood. Today, pork shoulders are going on the smoker.
Potato salad (moms recipe with Spanish olives) garden salad and prolly a relish tray.
It's feels kind of strange this Christmas. The kids are grown. One out of state can't make it home. The oldest is on call and can't leave, and youngest is a junior in college and is taking off with friends going god only knows where.
Merry Christmas everyone. Safe travels
Just read the damn article.. my mouse pad just crapped out - cant copy & paste right now
The Durango Herald
As a general dentist practicing 36 years, our profession has evolved in using clinical outcome studies. And as a researcher in the profession, I have seen thousands of patients, children and adults.
These years of practice and clinical observations reveal that water fluoridation has no positive outcomes, despite what the government and the health departments state. read more
The FBI raided the offices of the Tangipahoa Parish Sheriff's Office and the Hammond Police Department on Thursday, seizing computers, cellphones and case files in simultaneous searches stemming from a broadening U.S. Justice Department investigation of a federal drug task force.
The daylong raids closed down two government buildings in Hammond as agents conducted interviews and carried out at least two search warrants related to a nearly year-old inquiry into a U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration task force accused of stealing cash from drug dealers, selling confiscated narcotics and tampering with witnesses.
Two former members of the New Orleans-based task force -- both of whom worked for the Tangipahoa Parish Sheriff's Office -- are facing federal charges, and one pleaded guilty earlier this year to state drug conspiracy charges. read more
Extreme downpours -- like those that flooded Louisiana, Houston and West Virginia earlier this year -- will happen nearly three times as often in the United States by the end of the century, and six times more frequently in parts of the Mississippi Delta, according to a new study. Scientists have long pointed out that warmer air holds more moisture, so man-made climate change will increase the frequency of extreme downpours. That increase has already started , they say, but new work with much stronger computer simulations shows just how bad it will get, and where.