Food spoiling due to a power outage — like those caused by July's a record-breaking storm — is inconvenient. But it can be a dire situation for Nebraskans who rely on nutrition assistance benefits.
Supply chain managers had moved to just-in-time buying of things needed to make their products, preserving cash that otherwise would have been spent on inventory kept in warehouses.
As hurricane season draws near, it’s time to check and double check your food and water supplies. Keep the following in mind: Hurricane food prep by the numbers: – 1 gallon water per person per day (don’t forget pets!). Don’t forget - Your tap water is still safe to drink, it’s only dicey after a power outage. Fill clean pitchers and water bottles now. Also, you can fill freezer bags with ...
The freezer will be bursting with filets, ribeyes, New York strips and top sirloins, and everything in the 5,100-square-foot, two-story condominium has a steak motif.
Here are some steps you can take to conserve energy, as the region deals with frigid temperatures that have strained Nebraska's power system.
The first method I tried was meal preparation for a week’s worth of lunches on Sunday evening. I sought out two or three healthy recipes and divided my meals into lunch-sized portions. Inevitably, it was great to have a prepared meal ready to go at lunchtime that I could reheat and eat right away, but I didn’t love eating the same meal multiple times a week. To add to this, by Thursday and Friday, my Sunday-prepared meals were no longer looking too appetizing, as the cooked ingredients started to get soggy from sitting in the refrigerator.
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Money has been tight for Susana Martinez since the coronavirus pandemic hit and her employer slashed her hours.
The Jets certainly knew how to play it cool in West Side Story, but do you know how to keep it cool? Buzz60’s Mercer Morrison has the story.
During these COVID-19 quarantine times, you may have stocked up on food but maybe too much food and now ya don’t want it to spoil. Buzz60’s Me…
In the face of an emergency it’s always better to be over prepared than underprepared. And having a well-stocked kitchen is always a good idea.
Breakfast is one of the most important meals of the day, yet an alarming number of school-aged children don't eat it.
Your major appliances work hard for you. So why not pay some attention to your washer, dryer, dishwasher and fridge?
Floods can cause a multitude of issues, and the visible damage is only the tip of the iceberg.
Three young children were playing outside their mobile home in rural Florida when something caught their attention - a chest freezer that was sitting on the lawn, unplugged, waiting to be put to use.