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Baking Soda

REAL ESTATE
July 15, 1990 | Produced by the Washington Energy Extension Service, a division of the Washington State Energy Office
Millions of pounds of household hazardous wastes end up in landfills each year. Products such as household cleaners, pesticides, motor oil and others can contaminate the water supply when improperly disposed. We hear a lot about avoiding toxic chemicals because they're harmful to our environment. But what are safer choices? The accompanying list shows nontoxic alternatives for paints, household cleaners and pesticides.
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FOOD
April 9, 1987
"I've had this recipe since September 1980," Marlyn Paul writes, "a friend I hadn't worked with since 1958 returned to work and gave this to me. We all love it. It's great for camp-outs and coffee mornings." LEMON YOGURT MUFFINS 1 (8-ounce) carton lemon yogurt 1/3 cup butter or margarine, melted 2 cups buttermilk baking mix 1/4 cup sugar 1 egg, beaten 1/2 teaspoon baking soda In bowl combine lemon yogurt, melted butter, buttermilk baking mix, sugar, egg and baking soda.
FOOD
August 14, 2002 | Christy Hedges
When we first tested Cry Baby cookie recipes, we wound up with flat cookies that were torn and had holes. We tried several different recipes, then realized the secret to perfect cookies was an old-fashioned technique--dissolving the baking soda in the coffee, rather than combining it with the other dry ingredients. Baking soda must be activated by the presence of an acid and a liquid. Doing this kick-starts the soda into action and affects the structure of the final cookie.
FOOD
July 14, 2012
Yeast-raised waffles Total time: About 40 minutes, plus overnight rising time Servings: Makes 16 waffles Note: Adapted from Marion Cunningham's recipe. 1 package active dry yeast 2 cups milk 1/2 cup (1 stick) butter, melted 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon sugar 2 cups flour 2 eggs 1/4 teaspoon baking soda 1. Place one-half cup warm water in a large mixing bowl (the batter will double in volume), and sprinkle in the yeast.
HEALTH
December 20, 2010 | Joe Graedon, Teresa Graedon, The People's Pharmacy
My doctor prescribed Zegerid for acid reflux. It contains omeprazole plus sodium bicarbonate. My pharmacist says I can take OTC omeprazole plus baking soda and get the same results for less money. A 30-day supply of the prescription is $129. The pharmacist gave you money-saving advice. Make sure she tells you how to substitute the dose of house-brand omeprazole and the baking soda so they parallel the doctor's prescription. Be careful not to overuse baking soda, since this could provide too much sodium.
FOOD
July 18, 2001 | ABBY MANDEL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
I like to bake with blueberries. They're wonderful in these breakfast favorites--pancakes, lemon muffins and a cake that's best served warm. If you buy a bunch of blueberries but don't get to baking right away, that's OK. As long as they're firm, blueberries freeze extremely well. Just pop the cartons into the freezer wrapped in airtight plastic bags. You can use the berries while still frozen in all of these recipes. Just add a few more minutes to the baking and cooking times.
FOOD
February 5, 1987 | ROSE DOSTI, Times Staff Writer
Dear SOS: I hope you can help me by obtaining a recipe for the absolutely delicious bran muffins served at the Rose Cafe in Venice, Calif. They're the best I've ever tasted, with an old-fashioned taste--the kind I remember as a kid. --LESLIE Dear Leslie: We loved them too. They're the soft, cakey type that also would be great with raisins in them. Wouldn't they?
FOOD
December 11, 1986
"This is a favorite recipe of my whole family for the holidays," Ester Derkez of Wisconsin writes. "Everyone that's ever had it has loved it." PUMPKIN BARS 4 eggs 1 cup oil 2 1/4 cups sugar 1 (16-ounce) can pumpkin 2 cups flour 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 1/2 teaspoons ground cinnamon 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 cup chopped nuts, optional Cream Cheese Frosting Beat eggs, oil and sugar. Mix in pumpkin, then flour, salt, cinnamon and baking soda. Stir in nuts. Pour into greased 17x11-inch baking pan.
FOOD
February 19, 1997 | DONNA DEANE, TIMES TEST KITCHEN DIRECTOR
A crunchy oat topping adds fiber, texture and flavor to this baked apple dish. Butter is kept to a minimum by adding canola oil to the streusel-like topping. The apples are cut into wedges rather than thin slices so they won't cook down to a mush while baking. A touch of lemon juice is stirred into the apples to keep them from turning brown. No additional sugar is needed in the apples because there's enough sweetness in the topping.
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