Time for a stack of banana pancakes!
To really surprise him outside of your thoughtful Father's Day gifts, treat your Dad to a massive Father's Day brunch this year, complete with all his favorite breakfast items. Give the man in charge of flipping the flapjacks the day off by showing him how his skills in the kitchen have rubbed off on you. With several recipes for brunch staples, including banana pancakes, chicken and waffles, and French toast bakes, there are several Father's Day breakfast ideas to give your dad a huge range to choose from.
Whether it's a small meal with the two of you or a family gathering to celebrate all the dads in your life, there are dishes that will feed any size crowd (and summer cocktails to toast with). Cook up some delicious sweet potato breakfast tacos or a breakfast pizza for a small brunch. Or, opt for the glazed blueberry rolls and croissant French toast bake if you're cooking for a larger gathering. These recipes are sure to keep you feeling full so you can tackle all those Father's Day activities you have planned. So this year, give Dad and extra-special gift by treating him to a Father's Day brunch of all his favorite breakfast recipes.
Huckleberry: To be taken with a grain of salt. The author makes no effort to conceal his political prejudice and his inclusion in the dogmatic element of Bernie Sanders' supporters ("a lost opportunity for Sanders supporters to make OUR voices heard") (EMPHASIS added). He does, at least, admit that, unlike the Hubert Humphrey of his example, if Biden is chosen, it will be a choice made by Democratic voters, not by faceless political operatives of the so-called establishment. He fails to grasp the import of what he is saying. His argument is to political wisdom. That is not an argument one makes to the rank and file of voters; it is one that will be heard, if at all, by political operatives who are not swayed by psychologically engineered TV ads. It is precisely because the selection of its candidates has been taken out of the hands of the leaders of the party and turned over to the rank and file voters, that the party is no longer able to devise and employ long term strategic thinking, but, like a band in a bar, must play the music the audience wants to hear at the moment. Mr. Klion also neglects to mention that the youthful and leftward leaning Democrats, who lost out to the establishment in 1968, did prevail in the nomination of the Democratic candidate in 1972. And that, as a result, the Democratic party suffered its most humiliating electoral defeat ever, as Eugene McCarthy was simply crushed by a Nixon landslide.