Herbs can be dried and preserved for up to one year. Dry the herbs thoroughly and store them whole, in rigid containers with airtight seals. You can also freeze herbs in Ziploc bags and store for up to two years. These preserved herbs will continue to add life to your cooking long after harvest.
Once the water is brought to a boil pour a small amount of the hot water into the teapot to warm to the pot, once the water begins to cool pour out the initial water. Pour the hot water into the teapot and add one bag or one teaspoon (2 grams) of leaves per cup, plus an additional teaspoon or bag ‘for the pot’. Allow the tea to steep for 3 to 7 minutes depending on the type of tea you have selected; the longer the tea is given the stronger the tea will become, do not exceed 7 minutes or the tea may become bitter.
It is never right to store linens that are not clean. Make sure that you will wash them first so that the dirt and dust may not stick to it for a long period of time. In washing the linens, there are some factors that you have to consider. Do not mix colored linens with the white ones or else the white ones will turn into something colorful. You must also be sure on how to clean or wash the linens since some manufacturers have specified the best ways to do it.
Annual herbs include oregano, basil and dill. Some popular perennial herbs are rosemary, thyme, chives, mint and parsley. All of these herb varieties add fresh flavors to your cooking.
The second course is the “bread” course. This course normally consists of breads that are not too sweet; traditionally scones or tea bread is the guest of honor for this course. However bite sized muffins are an acceptable substitute. Of course one must not forget the preserves, strawberry is traditional, but the exotic can add spice to this course as well. This is the course in which clotted cream is normally served, sometimes you can fitness evolution jars of “Devonshire” cream at the more exclusive specialty markets, however unsweetened whipped cream is an american version of this sinful delight.
Nombre de Dios is easy to find. It is located along San Marco Avenue at Ocean Avenue, along the busy tourist route. Sightseeing trolleys stop at the Mission, so you can easily get on and off without any trouble.
Rosemary is a strong, robust herb. In certain climates it can be grown as a beautiful ornamental shrub. It adds incredible flavor to lamb and other meats. Rosemary pairs especially well with garlic – try adding rosemary to your garlic bread, roasted potatoes or other vegetables.