Are you a busy mom who is constantly trying to feed herself, her kids and her husband — all while making healthy choices? And then your kids' friends come over and you find yourself having even more mouths to feed? There are few things more frustrating than finding yourself strapped for time at the end of a long day, with no idea of what to make.
There's no doubt that dating someone with a diet different than your own can be a challenge. The real question is: are different eating habits a dealbreaker for you? Sound in!
Hi, I'm Sam, and I have both undercooked and overcooked many a dish. I've burned so many pizzas that my oven has reeked of seared cheese for months. The only thing I have ever been good at making was cocktails, toast and salad. But as more and more of my friends started holding delicious dinners and talking about the great meals they made with their boyfriends, I realized this was not acceptable.
When my French fiancé and I got engaged, we knew that with enough wine and a convivial meal, our two families would communicate without words, and we were never wrong about that. After all, the French are known for food and celebrating the art of entertaining and dining. However, while our families' cultural differences disappeared at the dinner table, ours, as a couple, required a bit more work.
When I first find myself in the throes of a break-up, my body shuts down. Even the thought of food, at first, is difficult. My stomach is just as twisted as my heart, I find myself in my bed for too long, and honestly, when I do force myself to eat, I can't even keep it down. But once the first wave of despair lifts, and I'm able to think about food again, I indulge in my favorite, often made-up concoctions.
By now you may have heard about "Engagement Chicken"—the roast chicken recipe supposedly responsible for inspiring men to propose to their girlfriends. Well, we are on the hunt for the next "engagement chicken"... that is, some special dish which, when you prepare it for your sweetheart, inspires him to commit some specific, romantic act.
By RD & Certified Kids' Nutrition Specialist, Colleen Hurley, for GalTime.com getting kids to eat healthier Snacks not only can help curb hunger but can also make sure your family gets their daily dose of fruits and vegetables. Healthy snacks are particularly important for little ones because their tummies are tiny and often prefer to ‘graze’ throughout the day.
We invite you to join us on Monday, Oct. 1 for two hours as we delight in combining the sensual pleasures of food and love. Have a favorite go-to recipe you like to prepare for your S.O.? Experienced a food-related dream-date — or dating horror story? Had interesting experiences with incorporating food preferences into a relationship? We'd love to learn more!
By Galtime.com consumers: money saving tips You've seen the stories of devastation in the news: key farm states in the U.S. are facing excessive heat and dryness-- leading to the worst drought in 25 years. So how will the drought impact your grocery bill? Jeanette Pavini, Coupons.com Consumer Savings Expert, is sharing her tips on how consumers can battle rising food costs.
Anyone who's ever spent the better part of their Sunday in a pancake-induced coma/state of despair knows there's a definite link between what you eat and how you feel. Which probably means you also know that there's a link between your nutrition and your sex life.