Grandma’s Easy to Use Tips In the Kitchen and Outdoors
Grandma was not only a good household manager, taking care of her large family, on a limited budget, but she also needed to be a good cook and housekeeper. That is why, she used her experience and knowledge, to make sure that she learned all the easiest shortcuts, which would prevent her from throwing away items which were damaged, including clothes, food and other items around the house. More
Grandma’s Easy to Use Tips In the Kitchen and Outdoors Volume 7
Table of Contents
How To Fix Things In The Kitchen
Getting Rid Of Onion Fumes
Chilling bottles Really Quickly
Wooden Cloth Hanger And Magazine Rack
Muffin Tray As Sauce Server
Making Pasta Primavera superfast
Cake Fallen Apart?
Forgot to Defrost The Butter?
All Right, All Right, the Soup Has Boiled over!
Over Salted Soup
Very Bland Dish
Ran Out Of Bread Crumbs
Jelly Turned Watery
Emergency culinary Doctoring Items
Gravy making – When to Put in Spices
Perpetual and Permanent Icepack
Using Drinking Straws Effectively
Reheating Leftovers in the Microwave
Too Spicy Main Dish
Keeping Your Wine Cool
Getting Rid of Wasps
Getting Rid of Bottle Labels
Regulating Your Diet
Resharpening Your Scissors Health
Getting Rid of Pimples Chemical Reaction of Metals to Skin Bronchitis
Herbal Tea for Colds Tooth Ache Cure For Those Suffering from Arthritis
Get Rid of Chiggers
Getting Rid of Vertigo or Migraine
Preventing Burning Fat Spills
In the Garden – Get Rid of Aphids
Sowing Small Seeds Uniformly
Protecting Your Grape Crop from Birds
Naphthalene Balls Remedy
Getting Rid of Ants
Basil and Mint Leaves
Ant Repulser Stick
Destroying an Ant Nest
Mint Toothpaste for Mosquito Bites
Getting Rid of Cellulite
Lemon Almond Oil Cream
Olive Oil/Cider Vinegar Lotion
What Is Sisal- You May Ask
Ivy Leaves for Getting Rid of Cellulite
Grandma was not only a good household manager, taking care of her large family, on a limited budget, but she also needed to be a good cook and housekeeper. That is why, she used her experience and knowledge, to make sure that she learned all the easiest shortcuts, which would prevent her from throwing away items which were damaged, including clothes, food and other items around the house and garden. Consider this damage control done by grandma.
Grandma was the first recycler. Dresses were handed down from child to child, and if there was no child of that particular age, and that dress size, it was handed over to another member of the family where the dress could be utilized through more years of wear and tear. After the dress was torn to nearly rags and tatters, she used the cloth for stuffing cushions and pillows or for patching other dresses. This may sound extremely laughable to our world, where there is plenty, and we can throw away or just give away things, when we think they are getting old, but these were the ways in which household managers – the females – were brought up in the East and the West down the centuries. Waste not want not, was their motto.
So enjoy reading through these collected damage control tips, and techniques, which are going to help you keep healthy, fit, your house pest free and other techniques, all brought to you down the ages and time-tested.
Let us start with the kitchen.
The maximum number of accident, sickness at home and the kitchen somehow seems to be the gunpoint. Culinary mishaps take place all the time, there. But when they do, there should be no need to panic. There is a solution to every problem, if you do not fall into attitudes of hysteria and shock at every little disaster. And I know a few men and women who enjoy what is known in the 20th century as “creating.”
So instead of acting like a prima donna Cordon Bleu chef, you can follow something my grandmother said, “there are absolutely no problems, there are only imaginative solutions.” Especially in matters of these things happening when you are entertaining.
How to Fix Things in the Kitchen?
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