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From Donna K. Sonnier, MS, RD, LD:

"You can make a safe eggnog using a pasteurized egg substitute in cartons (such as Egg Beaters brand). The pasteurization process kills germs, such as the Salmonella bacteria.  As a registered dietitian, I am also concerned with food safety.  I enjoy your newsletter and the healthy recipes."

A reader wants a safe eggnog without the risk of salmonella poisoning.

A student writes for information on a project, asking which foods are appropriate for a pancreatitis diet

Do you like to make clown faces and silly shapes in pancake batter?  Use a baster to make perfect little rounds or funny shapes of choice; you can "write" features first, let toast for a moment, then add the rest of the batter.  You'll get the perfect size and design every time! 

Here's some Holiday Hints from Tupperware« on how to make your holiday cooking safer and easier, plus a great hostess gift with lasting personal value.

The average American gains seven pounds between Thanksgiving and the New Year.  See Lose Weight This Holiday Season by Melissa Gleason at Third Age.

Here's links to jack-o-lantern patterns.  If you haven't carved yours yet, take a look.  Otherwise, save the page for next year.  Patch into Pumpkins!

A reader wants to know how to remove tomato stains from her Tupperware« containers.

Interested in Natural Aromatherapy?  Lift your spirits and revitalize your home. Here's a recipe and some ideas.

Heather, currently working as a line chef, wants to find a culinary school in her area.  

Cindy writes with a very serious problem with her nine-year-old daughter's eating habits.  Dietitian Jessica Setnick offers some advice in A Picky Eater Concern.

A visitor asks for help.  Her father is being discharged from the hospital with instructions for a low-fiber, low-sugar and low-fat diet due to pancreatitis.  Jessica Setnick makes suggestions.

Do you have an insulated cooler taking up space in the garage or utility room?  Store it in the trunk of the car instead.   When you buy perishables like dairy, meat or frozen foods at the grocery, have them bagged together  separately.  Then place in the cooler until you can get home with them. 

Save twist ties and the little square plastic closers from bread wrappers and similar packages.  They're handy when you use just part of a bag of frozen goods or other items packed in a plastic bag.

You can temporarily hide lots of chips and scratches on furniture, fixtures or appliances with things you have around the house.  Use white-out on chips or scratches on the refrigerator, for instance.  Black or other colored felt-tip permanent markers hide a lot of tiny defects, too, especially when company is coming.

A visitor, Eve Lipson, has a question about how to use Tupperware«'s hollow rolling pin.

Do you have a child who balks at drinking their milk?  No Milk Please!

Remember the  novel Brave New World?  Are we there yet?   Will we too either perish as a race, or eventually have to learn to live in that brave new world?

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