Newspaper Archive of
The Adams County Record
Council, Idaho
Lyft
May 9, 2012     The Adams County Record
PAGE 11     (11 of 28 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 11     (11 of 28 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 9, 2012
 

Newspaper Archive of The Adams County Record produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




The Adams County Record Nutrition And You Preparing and cooking most of their food. Just whole foods does take a few generations ago, longer than popping a women cooked over wood _ highly processed, empty- burning stoves. Ladies, we calorie frozen "meal" have it so easy today! into the microwave. There are time and However, from a- money-saving strategies historical perspective that can be used to insure our foremothers worked that you and your family a lot harder and longer can have healthy delicious to prepare meals for meals. To save money, their families than we make a food budget and do, even without the plan your meals for the microwave. They had to week. Use a shopping list, plant, harvest and put up and buy only the items Wednesday, May 9, 2012 Eat Well, Live Well Tips to Save Time and Money on the list. Make meal items the first priority: fruits, vegetables, greens, whole grains (brown rice, oatmeal (not the instant stuff), whole grain breads and pastas), dried beans (black, pinto, navy), meats (fish, chicken), dairy (low fat milk, yogurt and cheese). Remember that plant based proteins cost much less money than meat, and they contain no cholesterol and will not contribute to heart and vascular disease. If you have money left over from your weekly budget, then you can buy your empty calorie items if you choose. Once you buy your nutrient-rich foods for the week, you can take a few hours to prepare the vegetable and grains and even the meats. You can put a pot of brown rice and dried beans on to cook while baking your Page 11 Part II By Linda Taylor, Nutritionist, ACHC chicken and chopping up your carrots, celery and other vegetables to use in saut6s, stir-fry's, salads or casseroles later in the week! Rice, pasta and other grains can be precooked and frozen or stored in the fridge for later use. Try preparing two different soups, use half during the week and freeze half for use later. Food prep can be a weekly family tradition. This is a great way to spend quality time with your kids while teaching them good eating habits and how to prepare meals! This is also time spent away from the television or games and you get to burn a few calories while you're doing it! Next week, I'll have some tips on how to spice up your whole foods while cutting back on the salt! Bun app&it! New Meadows Senior News Mad Hatter Tea ])arty Well the New Meadows Senior Center is having a Mad Hatter Tea Party on May 19th at 11:30 a.m. If you would like, you can decorate a hat and bring your very own teacup and saucer! We are going to have a nice luncheon with all the fixings of a high tea. The cost is $15 a person, and you must RSVP by May 11th and pay. Door prizes and other prizes will be given. You can reach Penny at her home at 347-2396. The seniors are going to have a yard sale on June 9th here in our parking lot. If you have anything you would like to donate, please bring it by the week of the 5th from 11:30 am to 6:30 pm, thank you. Come on by and play BINGO on Wednesday the 16th at 6:30 PM, bring the family down! Friday is Pinochle day at 3:00 pm. There are lots of other games to play here also. You can By Penny Dreyer come on by any time and get a game going, whether it be pinochle or Sorry. We always have the coffee on! Hope everyone has a wonderful week!! Natural Resources. Camp by Debra Burdick, Washington County Extension Office The 53rd annual Natural Resources Camp may have found a formula to make five nights of camp- ing in Idaho's scenic Sawtooth Mountains with plenty of fun activities and scientific explorations even more fun: add an afternoons swim at Easl@ Hot Springs. The camp is held June 25 to June 30 at the Central Idaho 4-H Camp east of Ketchum. Boys and girls sleep in log bunkhouses and take field trips in the area to learn about Idaho's natural resources. Sponsored by University of Idaho Extension and the Idaho Association of Soil con- servation Districts, the camp allows campers ages 12 to 14 to learn about natural resources from wildlife and rangeland to forests, vater and soil. " Camp instructors from University of Idaho Extension and other agen- cies help campers develop a new understanding of 253-6077 Big City Selection All At One Location SpaY& Neuter Clinic McPw, Negier ;:; Aimi! 5b, elte.r 4re you low income and need your cat/dog spayed or neutered? Call NCPRWS at 208-634-3C7 for an appointmenff 831 S. 3rd Street www.mcpaws.org Idaho's natural resources through experiments and outdoor projects. Activities include hiking, fishing, volleyball, fire- arms safety and target shooting and other camp activities. The trip to swim at nearby Easley Hot Springs, which is part of the Cathedral Pines Camp, is a new addition that Camp Director Amber Moore expects to be popular. "We decided to add it as a little reward for camp- ers at the end of the week;' said Moore, a University of Idaho Extension soils specialist at Twin Falls. The camp typically attracts about 70 boys and girls, Moore said, although it can take as many as 90. The goal of the camp is to give campers basic facts about Idaho's natural resources and to encour- age them to think about whether Idaho will still have them in abundance in 20 years. Campers dis- cuss and debate natural resources issues while VRS AUTO GLASS VALLEY REPAIRS & SERVICES Windshield Repairs & Replacements "We will come to you" Most Comprehensive Insurance pays 100% of Chip Repair Brian & Cyndi Dunham Bauer .Indian Valley, Idaho (208) 256-4315 Spring is Here! New Hours lh00am to 6:00pm Wednesday thru Saturday New Items Coming : Curiosity Spot 101 Michigan Avenue (across from All About Wood) Council :' 208-469-0405 learning their responsi- bilities as citizens. The camp registra- tion fee, which incIudes bed, board and all activi- ties, will cost $235 until May 21. The fee goes up $20 for registrations after that date. Scholarships are available through soil conservation districts throughout Idaho. More information about schol- arships is available from Nancy Weatherstone at (208) 888-1890, ext. 102, at the Idaho Association of Soil Conservation Districts office in Boise. Other agencies coop- erating in-the camp's operation include the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service, Idaho Department of Fish and Game, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Idaho Department of Lands, Idaho Soil Conservation Commission and USDA Forest Service. More information about the camp is avail- able by calling Megan Satterwhite,. camp coor- dinator for University of Idaho Extension, at (208) 736-3634 at the Twin Falls Research and Extension Center or online at http:// www.extension.uidaho. edu/nrc/ Jeep Parts and Service Open On Saturday We service all makes and models Quality Service Award Winning Factory Trained Technician STEVENS HOMoE00rs WN Phone (208) 549,3310 - Toll Free (800) 658-5080 602 Highway 95 Weiser, Idaho 83672 www. hometownmotors.com