Courtesy of Melanie Peake
JAMBALAYA – A CAJUN CLASSIC MADE SIMPLE
Courtesy of www.gimmesomeoven.com
1 (14-ounce) can crushed tomatoes 3–4 cups chicken stock 1 1/2 cups uncooked long grain white rice 2 tablespoons Cajun seasoning 1 teaspoon dried thyme, crushed 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper 1 pound raw large shrimp, deveined 1 cup thinly-sliced okra 1 bay leaf
INGREDIENTS : 3 tablespoons olive oil, divided
2 boneless chicken breasts, bite-sized 1 pound andouille sausage, thinly sliced 3 small bell peppers, cored and diced 2 ribs celery, diced 1 jalapeño pepper, finely chopped 1 white onion, diced 4 cloves garlic, peeled and minced
DIRECTIONS: 1. Heat 1 tablespoon oil over medium-high heat. Add chicken and sausage, sauté until chicken is cooked and sausage is lightly browned. Transfer to plate. 2. Add remaining oil, bell peppers, celery, jalapeño, onion and garlic. Sauté until the onions are softened. Add tomatoes, chicken stock, rice, Cajun seasoning, thyme, cayenne, bay leaf, and combine. Cook until simmering. Reduce heat, cover and simmer until rice is nearly cooked. Add shrimp and okra, combine. Simmer, until shrimp is cooked. Stir in chicken and sausage. Remove from heat. Season with salt, pepper to taste. Enjoy!
" REAL ESTATE CANNOT BE LOST OR
The 32nd President of the United States, Franklin Delano Roosevelt (FDR) was at America’s helm during one of its most tumultuous periods; from the Great Depression and through most of the Second World War. Despite being crippled by polio, FDR’s leadership took the nation out of the doldrums of the Depression and turned it into the so-called ‘Arsenal of Democracy’ to help defeat the Axis powers. He tragically died only months from the conclusion of hostilities.
STOLEN, NOR CAN IT BE CARRIED AWAY. PURCHASED WITH COMMON SENSE, PAID FOR IN FULL, AND MANAGED WITH REASONABLE CARE, IT IS ABOUT THE SAFEST INVESTMENT IN THE WORLD. - Franklin D. Roosevelt
GARDENING IN SEPTEMBER HAS ITS OWN UNIQUE APPEAL
For the avid gardener September can be a very busy month - the month harvest is underway. But there are many things you can do to keep your garden viable and healthy after the harvest. 1. General Garden Clean Up: Reduce the negative impact of bugs and blights on your garden. Take the time to pick up any rotting fruit, dead vines or diseased leaves. Don’t give insects a nice warm home over the winter, clean up that rotting debris now to head off issues next spring. 2. Improving The Soil Quality: A better growing medium will result in a better garden – September is the ideal time to make sure your soil is the best it can be. Spread your accumulated compost or rotted manure (two to three inches deep) over your garden. Turn it in to ensure it has a chance to mingle with the soil, adding to its richness. 3. Planting Flowering Bulbs for Spring: It ’s also a good time to plant hardy springtime flowering bulbs. Early blooming flowers, such as daffodils, crocus, and tulips can provide a burst of colour once the winter snow melts. It ’s even an easy job, dig a hole, drop in your bulb and cover with soil. Mother Nature will take care of the rest.
Every region of the country is different, so research a plan that works best for you. It ’s important to know the fiscal and physical health of the project you are buying into.
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