Watch Rach show you how to make an easy Greek salad.
Watch Rach show you how to make an easy Greek salad.
KFC, Popeyes, and Chick-fil-A are some of the most well-known chicken chains, so I wanted to see if I could replicate their recipes with my air fryer.
Warning: Two popular bourbons are about to hit store shelves, so you may have to do some hunting to find these special bottles.
It’s vegetarian, easy to transport, and it feeds a crowd.
From almond milk to sourdough bread, here are the products I snag from the beloved budget grocery chain nearly every week as a loyal shopper.
Did we mention you only need one pot?
If you’re a fan of crab cakes, then here’s a new recipe to tempt you: Simple salmon patties that make use of two pantry staples: steel-cut oats and canned salmon, which are flavored with scallions, Dijon, and parsley.
It came together quicker than a delivery would have made it to our door.
Sleep expert Dr. Michael Breus explains why you wake up at the same time every night — and how you could prevent it from happening.
Dealing with product recalls is just part of being a consumer. There are new recalls every day, from smoke alarms to tortilla chips, and the vast majority of them are understandable. If a company accidentally puts the wrong kind of chip in a bag, and those chips could cause an allergic reaction, a recall is issued. The company obviously didn't do it on purpose, and while it's inconvenient to deal with as a consumer, it's just part of modern life. That said, there are some recalls that are just too absurd to make up. "All-natural" male enhancement pills that contain actual prescription medication for erectile dysfunction come to mind, but that's not all. A new recall for a type of "slimming" coffee has just been hit with a recall because it contains a banned appetite suppressant and — get this — fluoxetine. Fluoxetine, a medication used in the treatment of depressive disorders, is better known by the brand name Prozac. Yeah, this coffee had a weight loss drug and an antidepressant in it. Okay so let's get the obvious thing out of the way right from the top: There's absolutely no way that the company behind Vitaccino Imperia Elita coffee didn't know that there were drugs in it. I mean, imagine the ridiculous circumstances that would have to unfold for something marketed as "100% natural coffee" to end up contaminated with these two drugs. The fact that the coffee is marketed as a weight-loss aid and one of the drugs found in it is an appetite suppressant really takes all the guesswork out of the investigation. Here's the description of the coffee from one of the online vendors that sold it: Vitaccino Imperia Elita is a 100% natural coffee that combines two of the most successful slimming products – Baian Lishou slimming coffee and Vitaccino Imperia Elita slimming coffee. As a result, a new slimming coffee Vitaccino Imperia Elita, made of African-Ethiopian black coffee Moyojava, soluble low-fat milk and natural extracts for weight loss Hunger-obliviongrass, Griffonia Simplicifolia, Tuckahoe and immature oranges. Vitaccino Imperia Elita coffee for weight loss accelerates metabolism and fat burning in the body, increases the feeling of satiety and suppresses appetite, helps with detoxification of the body and treatment of the gastrointestinal tract. I've read some serious bunk in my life but this is way up there. The appetite suppressant that was found in the coffee is called sibutramine, and it was at one time an FDA-approved drug for weight loss. However, as time went on it became clear that the drug was causing serious health effects including stroke and heart failure. It was then withdrawn and it's not supposed to be used anymore. That is unless you're running a scam where you sell magic weight loss coffee. In any case, if you bought any of this trash, don't drink it now or ever again.
The CDC released a chart showing when you need a mask if you're fully vaccinated or not, from dining to concerts.
As two physicians, we firmly believe that those who would feel more comfortable continuing to wear masks should be supported in choosing to do so.
The latest announcement marks the next step in the return to normal and a huge win for COVID-19 vaccines.
Whether you use fresh or frozen fillets, these tilapia recipes are on the table in just 30 minutes or less. Recipes like Baked Tilapia Curry and Chili-Rubbed Tilapia with Asparagus & Lemon are tasty, quick and can be paired with whole grains for a balanced meal. Serve with sautéed green beans and brown basmati rice to soak up all the delicious sauce.
If you can't wait to start grilling this summer, here are eight QVC products that you need to try, according to celeb foodie David Venable.
Imitation crab is awesome. And at this point, it’s something you can easily get at most grocery stores. It’s a pretty popular ingredient in things like seafood salad (remember Subway’s discontinued version, the Seafood Sensation?), casseroles, and most famously, California rolls, the sushi staple. There are multiple versions of imitation crab, but there’s one brand my family has sworn by for as long as I can remember. I’ll tell you more about it in a minute. But let’s start with the types you commonly see at most grocery stores.
The market for hand sanitizer absolutely exploded last year, and for good reason. The coronavirus pandemic made hand sanitizer not just a nice thing to have, but an absolute necessity for many, and it flew off store shelves so fast that it was virtually impossible to find for months. At the time, a lot of companies jumped at the chance to make a quick buck and produce their own hand sanitizer, even if they were never in the business to begin with, and we began to see a ton of recalls for hand sanitizer that was tainted with far more dangerous things that simple alcohol. Now, a new recall bulletin posted by the FDA announces that yet another random hand sanitizer brand has apparently been slinging hand sanitizer that is tainted with methanol. Methanol, unlike alcohol, can lead to toxic exposure through the skin. Symptoms can include headache and nausea but more serious things like blindness, coma, nervous system damage, and even death can come as a result of exposure. The brands, which are called DIBAR Labs Hand Sanitizer and ProtectoRX Hand Sanitizer, were produced by Dibar Nutricional S. de R.L. de C.V. of Mexico. The product was sold in bottles ranging from 2oz to 16oz. A total of nearly 30 lots of hand sanitizers are subject to recall, and the FDA is advising anyone that purchased the product to avoid using it and return it to where it was purchased. Via the FDA: These products are used as hand sanitizers and marketed to help decrease bacteria on the skin when soap and water are not available. The affected bottles of hand sanitizer include a twelve digit lot code printed on the bottle near the base. The products can be identified by the label, scent, and lot code provided in the table at the end of this release. These products were distributed nationwide in the USA through S.E.N.D. LLC and its customers (Table 1). Products labeled as ProtectoRx Hand Sanitizer were distributed in Puerto Rico through PR TRADING LLC and its customers (Table 2.). The inclusion of methanol makes them toxic, and the list of potential health effects is long and, to be honest, pretty scary: Substantial methanol exposure can result in nausea, vomiting, headache, blurred vision, permanent blindness, seizures, coma, permanent damage to the nervous system, or death. Although all persons using these products on their hands are at risk, young children who accidentally ingest the products and adolescents and adults who drink the products as an alcohol (ethanol) substitute are most at risk for methanol poisoning. If you purchased any of this recalled hand sanitizer you should immediately stop using it and return it for a refund. The company doesn't say how it came to ship methanol-tainted hand sanitizer, but this isn't exactly the first time it has happened.
"We always have lots of cheese," Symon told Insider. "Sometimes I think we're a cheese store."
There are a few camps snacks can fall into. Some are purely delicious—we’re looking at you, candy jar—while some are much more utilitarian, like that handful of raw almonds...
The fast food chain is celebrating National Biscuit Day by giving out free biscuits and a small drink with the hashtag "#SoDry."
Data: CSSE Johns Hopkins University; Map: Andrew Witherspoon/AxiosAmerica’s battle against the coronavirus is going great. The big picture: For the first time in a long time, nobody needs to cherry-pick some misleading data to make it seem like things are going well, and the good news doesn’t need an endless list of caveats, either. It’s just really good news. We’re winning. Be happy.Get market news worthy of your time with Axios Markets. Subscribe for free.By the numbers: The U.S. averaged fewer than 40,000 new cases per day over the past week.That’s a 21% improvement over the week before, and the first time the daily average has dipped below 40,000 since September — eight months ago.New cases declined last week in 37 states. Not a single state moved in the wrong direction.Deaths from the coronavirus are at their lowest level since last July — about 600 per day, on average, per the AP, and may soon hit their lowest point of the entire pandemic. Nationally, hospitalization rates are also falling significantly.The U.S. is finally winning its battle against COVID-19 thanks almost exclusively to one weapon: the vaccines.More than 107 million Americans have gotten both doses of either the Pfizer or Moderna vaccines, and the vaccination drive in the U.S. has been underway for nearly six months. All of that real-world experience has confirmed that the vaccines are highly effective, and it has produced no new safety concerns.99.7% of hospitalized coronavirus patients are unvaccinated, the Cleveland Clinic said this week — more real-world evidence that the vaccines prevent the type of serious infections that were killing over 3,000 Americans per day just a few months ago.What’s next: Almost 60% of American adults have gotten at least one shot, and roughly 45% are fully vaccinated. The next step: vaxxing the 12- to 15-year-olds.Demand seems to be slowing, but continuing to get more shots into more arms is essential to cementing America’s progress — and the safe return to work, school, restaurants and travel that can come with it.Like this article? Get more from Axios and subscribe to Axios Markets for free.