I have always taught that the best recipes are made with love. Nestled between taste layers, both tasty and sweet, the dedicated chefs lend their dishes only with the most delicate ingredients. To be not overly romantic, but I was told: cook with love, and its taste will seem through the thickest and most hearty sauces.
Now, according to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, love has no place in the food we eat. On Tuesday the government gave a letter to the owners of Nashoba Brooks Bakery in West Concord, Massachusetts. The questionable bakery came under fire to cite "love" as one of the ingredients in their homemade granola. While the gesture was intended to have more fun than factual, it seems that the FDA was asking itself to be different.
"Love" is not an ordinary or common name of an ingredient and is considered intervening material because it is not part of the usual or usual name of the (19459008) is not a a common ingredient name, but that is what makes it so special, right?) Although the FDA cites additional problems with the bakery, how not -to-sanitary conditions, the depression comes a little stilled and a bit of Orwellian
It is the marriage of the intense bureaucratic lexicon with off-the-cuff cuteness, which makes this case particularly funny. Obviously it is the feeling that counts. The love is not measured by the teaspoon, but feels in the gift of a particularly delicious cake or the sumptuous cream of a well-cooked risotto. So, go ahead, sample some of our best granola recipes, and do not forget to add in that special, FDA-denied ingredients.
So, should love be regarded as an ingredient? Share your opinion in the comments!
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