Courtesy of Penny Milton
FAJITA STUFFED CHICKEN BREAST Courtesy of www.ehow.com
INGREDIENTS : 3 or 4 large chicken breasts 2 medium bell peppers 1/2 medium onion 2 tablespoons fajita seasoning Juice of 1/2 lime
1 cup cheese, shredded Brown rice, guacamole, salsa and/or sour cream for serving Chopped cilantro for serving Oil for cooking
DIRECTIONS: 1. Preheat oven to 375°F and grease a baking dish. In a large skillet cook peppers and onions until tender, about 5 to 7 minutes. Set aside. 2. Slice chicken widthwise, avoid cutting all the way through. You should be able to “open” the chicken breast like a book. Add about 2 tablespoons of cheese and a handful of onion mixture on one side. Close the chicken breast. Sprinkle fajita seasoning on top and repeat on other side. Set aside any leftover cheese. 3. Sear the chicken breasts on each side until browned. 4. Add chicken and any leftover peppers and onions in the baking dish. Top with leftover cheese. Bake for 15 minutes or cheese is melted and bubbly. Drizzle with lime juice and top with chopped cilantro. Serve with brown rice, salsa, guacamole and/or sour cream. " THE EARTH DOES NOT BELONG TO US. WE BELONG TO THE EARTH. -Chief Seattle
Chief Seattle, born in 1786 near Kent, Washington, was a Suquamish and Duwamish chief. The city of Seattle, Washington is named after him. Hudson’s Bay Company traders gave him the nickname Le Gros (The Big Guy) due to his height of nearly six feet! He has been said to have a voice that could be heard over 3/4 of a mile away. A widely know speech about Indigenous people’s rights and environmental values has been attributed to him. He died on June 7, 1866.
WHAT TO DO WHEN WILD ANIMALS VISIT YOUR YARD If you live in a suburban our rural setting, you likely have animal visitors in your yard on a regular basis. While squirrels in your trees, rabbits in your shrubbery – even a curious deer or two – can provide much joy, they also can cause issues. There are a few things you can do to peacefully coexist with wild animals that don’t harm or even disturb them. First: do not feed them. Wild animals are used to foraging for their food, and if you intentionally feed them it will train them to wait for food rather than go look for it. Another step you should take is to not have any dense growth near your home. Keep shrub beds and treed areas on the border of your property instead of close to your house, which will keep the animals further away. Don’t forget to cover your garbage,
recycling and compost bins. Wild animals love to dig through the trash. Don’t give them the chance to do so and either use secure lids on your bins or store them in your garage or shed. Another thing to consider are the different ways in which animal visitors could get into your house. Make sure to install a chimney cap if you have a fireplace, repair any damaged screens on windows and doors and consider covering basement window wells. The best thing you can do to protect wild animals is to let them stay wild!
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