Courtesy of Shelina Wardrope
ONE POT CREAMY TOMATO BASIL CHICKEN PASTA
Ingredients: 2 tbsp butter 3 garlic cloves, minced 1 lb chicken, cut into square pieces 1 1/2 c chicken broth 1 tbsp chicken seasoning 8 oz dry penne pasta 8 oz bottle sun-dried tomatoes 1/2 c heavy cream 1 c whole milk 2 1/2 c mozzarella cheese
Directions: 1. Heat butter and garlic in a large skillet over medium heat. Add the chicken and cook until just browned. Stir in broth, chicken seasoning, pasta, and sun-dried tomatoes. Increase heat to medium high and bring to a boil. Cover and reduce to medium low heat. Cook 10-15 minutes until pasta is al dente. 2. Add in heavy cream, whole milk, and mozzarella cheese. Stir until the sauce is smooth and bubbly and the cheese is melted. If the pasta needs to cook longer, cover and simmer on medium heat for another five minutes. 3. Stir in chopped basil. Dish onto plates, top with freshly grated Parmesan cheese, if desired.
1 c basil, chopped Parmesan cheese
Courtesy of www.ehow.com
WINTERCRAFT: GLITTERGLUE SNOWFLAKES This glitter glue snowflake is quick and fun to make and is suitable for all ages. Younger children can keep their snowflake designs simple or trace designs you have created, while older children can really go to town! YOU WILL NEED: Acetate Glitter glue A snowflake design drawn (or printed) onto paper (optional) INSTRUCTIONS: 1. Simply draw a snowflake shape on to the acetate with glitter glue. Leave to dry and trim around the edges. If you don’t want to free hand your snowflake you can also tape your acetate over a pre-printed snowflake design and trace with the glitter glue. 2. Hang or tape to your window. CANADIANGOVERNMENTTO TIGHTENUPBUILDINGCODE As part of the Canadian government’s plan to cut greenhouse gas emissions, Natural Resources Canada is currently at work tightening up building code requirements. Changes would apply to new home builds as well as renovations on existing properties, including requirements for heavier grades of insulation, better insulated doors and windows and more efficient appliances. For new homes, an updated guideline is set to be completed by 2020 and would outline that homebuilders must be prepared to meet a “net-zero ready” environmental standard by 2030. A separate guideline for existing buildings is set to be released in 2022. While there are concerns over the additional cost, proponents of the changes argue the upfront expenses will be offset by the long-term gains. A 2014 study also found that money invested into energy efficient programs directly translates into a country’s growth – $5 to $8 dollars for every $1 invested.
Courtesy of https://www.activityvillage.co.uk
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