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The white stuff

Whether you want to lower cholesterol, boost bone or give lactose a miss, there’s a milk for you — and if you don’t do dairy there’s ‘milk’ made from nuts, grains and even quinoa. But how do these different milks stack up in terms of health benefits?

Let’s start with the A2 versus A 1 milk debate. A 1 and A2 refer to different proteins that can occur in milk depending on the breed of cow – some cows produce milk with more A1, others produce milk with more A2, while others produce milk that contains both. Some evidence suggests that the A1 protein could be a risk factor for Type 1 diabetes and heart disease – but the jury’s still out and, according to Food Standards Australia New Zealand, there’s insufficient evidence to make any recommendations.

The white stuff . With so many to choose from, it’s worth checking what’s in your milk. Credit: Quentin Jones

«Another theory suggests that A1 releases an opioid peptide that may affect movement in the gut which can affect digestive health,» says Accredited Practising Dietitian Elena Oswald. «The research is still ongoing but with A2 milk I’ve seen improvements in patients with gastrointestinal pain and discomfort as well as constipation and diarrhoea.»


Lactose free milk is a simpler story. Lactose is the sugar that occurs naturally in milk but some people are lactose intolerant, meaning they don’t have enough of the enzyme lactase to digest lactose. This can cause symptoms like bloating and diarrhoea (but is quite different to having a milk allergy which demands avoiding milk altogether).

What about cholesterol lowering milks? These are enriched with plant sterols to help lower levels of ‘bad’ LDL cholesterol. According to the Heart Foundation, plant-sterol enriched foods can be useful if you have high cholesterol or diabetes (and therefore a higher risk of heart disease too). But if you do opt for sterol enriched products, have at least one daily serve of orange vegetables or fruit like sweet potato, carrots or rockmelon because plant sterols can lower levels of antioxidants called carotenoids – and that may increase heart disease risk, the Heart Foundation says.

As for organic milk, research from the UK suggests it has higher levels of healthy omega-3 fats — but we can’t assume this applies to organic milk produced in Australia. The main difference with organic milk, is that cattle feed on pasture grown in organic soil enriched with compost not synthetic fertiliser, explains Greg Paynter, a soil consultant to Australian Organic, an organic farming industry association.. Organic milk also comes from cattle that graze on pasture — this may not be true of all cattle in the conventional dairy industry, some of which spend time in feedlots eating grain or other food supplements.

If you want calcium for bones, it’s worth comparing labels because some brands have added calcium that delivers as much as 200mg per 100ml compared to around 120mg for most other milks – worth considering if you don’t consume much dairy food, says Accredited Practising Dietitian Dr Kate Marsh.

«Some people assume that low fat milk has less calcium, but reduced fat milk has the same or sometimes more calcium compared to full fat milk,» she says.

If you opt for dairy-free milk, her advice is to compare calcium content.

«Most soy, rice, oat and almond milks have added calcium but amounts can vary, so always check,» she says. «Nut and grain milks tend to be nutritional lightweights consisting mostly of water, a small amount of nut or grain and sweetener and because of their low protein content are not generally recommended for young children.»

Price varies a lot too – almond and oat milks in the supermarket can be less than half the price of products in the health food store

«Nutritionally, soy’s advantage over other plant milks is that it’s closer to dairy milk in its protein content and composition of nutrients. Some soymilks also have B12 added which is important for vegans,» she adds.

«The research is still ongoing but with A2 milk I’ve seen improvements in patients with gastrointestinal pain and discomfort as well as constipation and diarrhoea.»

As for avoiding added hormones or antibiotics in milk, any milk will do. According to Dairy Australia, no growth hormones are fed to dairy cattle and antibiotics are only used if an animal needs treatment for disease – in which case the milk isn’t sold for human consumption.

What kind of milk is in your fridge?

Chew on this will now appear on Tuesday instead of Wednesday

Олимпиада по английскому языку для 10 — 11 класса ( школьный тур)

I. READING

For question 1-6, choose which of the paragraphs A-G fit into the numbered gaps in the following magazine article. There is one extra paragraph which doesn’t fit in any of the gaps. Mark your answers on a separate answer sheet.

THE STORY OF THE LAMB-PLANT

According to the recent survey, 70 per cent of ten-year-olds living in Scotland’s big cities think that cotton comes from sheep. It’s easy enough to mistake the soft white stuff sold in fluffy balls in plastic bags at the local chemist’s shop or supermarket with the curly stuff on a sheep’s back, especially when the only sheep you’ve seen are in books or on the TV. (1)

Rumours had first begun to circulate way back in the Middle Ages. The borametz, also known as the “lamb-plant”, was said to exist in Tartary, a far- away land stretching across Eastern Europe and Asia. None of those who told the various tales had actually seen it, but they’d always met men who had. ( 2 )

The man responsible for spreading the story in Britainwas John Mandeville, a knight of Englandwho left home in 1322, and for the next 34 years travelled about the world to many diverse countries. His account of what he saw was the medieval equivalent of a bestseller, and was translated in every European language. He wrote that he too had seen a type of fruit that when opened, proved to contain a small white creature that looked in every way to be a lamb. ( 3 )

This was apparently proof enough for Mandeville and those who passed on the story. With each telling, the story gained more details and greater credibility. But in the 16 th and 17 th centuries, people learned more about the world and its inhabitants. As doubts crept in, more sceptical travellers set out in search of the mysterious lamb of Tartary. (4 )

And so it went on. As soon as anyone voiced doubts, someone else popped up with new “evidence” of the lamb’s existence. In 1605, Frenchman Claude Duret devoted a whole chapter of a book on plants to the borametz. But then, 80 years later, the great traveler Engelbrecht Kaempfer went east looking for it. He found nothing but ordinary sheep. The number of believers was dwindling, and in Londonthe renowned scientific academy, the Royal Society, decided it was time to “kill off” the borametz for food. (5 )

This, the Society reckoned, was what had started the ancient rumours. They proclaimed it to be a “specimen” of a borametz, in fact. Hans Sloane, founder of the BritishMuseum, described the specimen in a contemporary publication: it was made from the root of a tree fern, had four legs and a head and seemed to be shaped by nature to imitate a lamb. The four-footed fake also had “wool” of a dark golden yellow. Despite this discrepancy in the colour of its fleece, the Royal Society considered the case closed. ( 6 )

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The answer was there all along in the writing of ancient travelers. While researching his book Sea Monsters Unmasked, the observant Henry Lee kept coming across detailed descriptions of plants that sounded far more like the prototype borametz. The Royal Society, Lee decided, had settled for something so unlikely it had to be wrong. What so many had imagined to be a mythical animal in fact turned out to be ordinary cotton.

A And so it was, more or less, for 180 years. Then a little known naturalist pointed out that their so-called “original” lamb-plant was a false clue. There was, however, a plant that had almost certainly given rise to the notion of the borametz.

B There’s certainly doubt as to whether this was based on first-hand experience, but the contemporary guidebooks were certainly available. A few years earlier, a monk who came from a monastery nearPadua, wrote that “there grow fruits, which when they are ripe and open, display a little beast much like a young lamb”. He claimed he had heard this from reliable sources.

C The best way, it felt, was by showing people how the idea had begun. It was then lucky enough to suddenly receive a curious object from China, a sort of toy animal made from a plant with a few extra bits stuck on to give it a proper number of limbs.

D In some versions the “vegetable lambs” were the fruits of a tree that grew from a round seed. When the fruits ripened, they burst open to reveal tiny lambs with soft white fleece that the natives used to make their cloth. In others, the seed gave rise to a white lamb that grew on a stalk rooted in the ground, and lived by grazing on any plants it could reach.

E There’s less excuse for the generations of explorers, scholars and philosophers who were perhaps even more naïve. They were all happy to accept the story that the soft fibres trom which eastern people wove fine white cloth came, in fact, from a creature that was half-plant, half-animal.

F Distorted descriptions of the cotton plants seen inIndia preceded the actual plants by many years. In the meantime, traders bought samples of cotton “wool” along trade routes that passed through Tartar lands. To those who had never seen raw cotton, this fine “Tartar wool” looked like something that might come from the fleece of a lamb.

G Still it eluded them, yet most came home convinced that it existed. One of these was a powerful baron who represented theHoly Roman Empire at the Russian court. The baron had dismissed the sheep-on-stalk as fable until he heard the creature described by a “person in high authority” whose father had once been an envoy to take the King of Tartary. The story was enough to convince the baron.

II USAGE

For questions 1-15, read the text below and then decide which word ( A, B, C or D) best fits each space. Mark the correct letter on an answer sheet.

SMART DOG!

Dogs are probably much cleverer than most people think, They are convinced that dogs can count and that the animals try to (1) … different messages through the pitch and pace of their barks. Animal behaviourists used to think their bark was simply a way of ( 2 )… attention. Now a new study suggests that individual dogs have ( 3 ) … barks with a range of meanings. For example, dogs usually use high-pitched single barks when they are ( 4 ) … from their owners and a lower, harsher superbark when strangers ( 5 ) … towards them or the doorbell rings.

Dogs also know when they are receiving fewer treats because they have a basic mathematical ability that ( 6 ) … them to tell when one pile of objects is bigger than another. But to count, an animal has to recognize that each object in a set ( 7 ) … to a single number and that the last number in a ( 8 ) … represents the total number of objects.

The theory has been tested on eleven dogs. They were first ( 9 ) … treats before a screen was lowered so that the treats were out of ( 10 ) … . The treats were left as they were or some were added or taken away. If a treat was added or taken away, the dogs looked at them much longer than they did when the treats were not disturbed, ( 11 ) … because they had done their sums and the numbers did not meet their ( 12 ) … .

Dogs are (13 ) … from wolves, which not only have a large neo-cortex – the brain’s centre of reasoning – but live in large social groups. This mathematical ability could have been used to (14 ) … how many enemies and ( 15 ) … they had in a pack.

The white stuff

Whether you want to lower cholesterol, boost bone or give lactose a miss, there’s a milk for you — and if you don’t do dairy there’s ‘milk’ made from nuts, grains and even quinoa. But how do these different milks stack up in terms of health benefits?

Let’s start with the A2 versus A 1 milk debate. A 1 and A2 refer to different proteins that can occur in milk depending on the breed of cow – some cows produce milk with more A1, others produce milk with more A2, while others produce milk that contains both. Some evidence suggests that the A1 protein could be a risk factor for Type 1 diabetes and heart disease – but the jury’s still out and, according to Food Standards Australia New Zealand, there’s insufficient evidence to make any recommendations.

The white stuff . With so many to choose from, it’s worth checking what’s in your milk. Credit: Quentin Jones

«Another theory suggests that A1 releases an opioid peptide that may affect movement in the gut which can affect digestive health,» says Accredited Practising Dietitian Elena Oswald. «The research is still ongoing but with A2 milk I’ve seen improvements in patients with gastrointestinal pain and discomfort as well as constipation and diarrhoea.»

Lactose free milk is a simpler story. Lactose is the sugar that occurs naturally in milk but some people are lactose intolerant, meaning they don’t have enough of the enzyme lactase to digest lactose. This can cause symptoms like bloating and diarrhoea (but is quite different to having a milk allergy which demands avoiding milk altogether).

What about cholesterol lowering milks? These are enriched with plant sterols to help lower levels of ‘bad’ LDL cholesterol. According to the Heart Foundation, plant-sterol enriched foods can be useful if you have high cholesterol or diabetes (and therefore a higher risk of heart disease too). But if you do opt for sterol enriched products, have at least one daily serve of orange vegetables or fruit like sweet potato, carrots or rockmelon because plant sterols can lower levels of antioxidants called carotenoids – and that may increase heart disease risk, the Heart Foundation says.


As for organic milk, research from the UK suggests it has higher levels of healthy omega-3 fats — but we can’t assume this applies to organic milk produced in Australia. The main difference with organic milk, is that cattle feed on pasture grown in organic soil enriched with compost not synthetic fertiliser, explains Greg Paynter, a soil consultant to Australian Organic, an organic farming industry association.. Organic milk also comes from cattle that graze on pasture — this may not be true of all cattle in the conventional dairy industry, some of which spend time in feedlots eating grain or other food supplements.

If you want calcium for bones, it’s worth comparing labels because some brands have added calcium that delivers as much as 200mg per 100ml compared to around 120mg for most other milks – worth considering if you don’t consume much dairy food, says Accredited Practising Dietitian Dr Kate Marsh.

«Some people assume that low fat milk has less calcium, but reduced fat milk has the same or sometimes more calcium compared to full fat milk,» she says.

If you opt for dairy-free milk, her advice is to compare calcium content.

«Most soy, rice, oat and almond milks have added calcium but amounts can vary, so always check,» she says. «Nut and grain milks tend to be nutritional lightweights consisting mostly of water, a small amount of nut or grain and sweetener and because of their low protein content are not generally recommended for young children.»

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Price varies a lot too – almond and oat milks in the supermarket can be less than half the price of products in the health food store

«Nutritionally, soy’s advantage over other plant milks is that it’s closer to dairy milk in its protein content and composition of nutrients. Some soymilks also have B12 added which is important for vegans,» she adds.

«The research is still ongoing but with A2 milk I’ve seen improvements in patients with gastrointestinal pain and discomfort as well as constipation and diarrhoea.»

As for avoiding added hormones or antibiotics in milk, any milk will do. According to Dairy Australia, no growth hormones are fed to dairy cattle and antibiotics are only used if an animal needs treatment for disease – in which case the milk isn’t sold for human consumption.

What kind of milk is in your fridge?

Chew on this will now appear on Tuesday instead of Wednesday

Amidst a tangled web

the white stuff

When I woke up I discovered that about two inches of snow had fallen during the night. It’s now March and I was hoping to be riding my motorcycle soon but that will obviously not be happening for a while. I must admit that it was quite a sight to see. The snow stayed on all the branches of the trees so it was a veritable winter wonderland. I was just hoping for more of a spring wonderland myself.

How to change a spare government – This is pretty funny. Just in case you ever have to use the spare, this article should show you how.

Mallard is not inhumane? – Her lawyer says she’s “not this cold inhumane person that we’ve heard about.” You’ve probably already heard, but just in case you haven’t the quick summary is as follows. Chante J. Mallard, 25, hit a homeless man with her car and drove to her house with him still stuck in the windshield! She left him to die in the garage, coming in once in a while to apologize to him while he pled for help. The police estimate he lasted about two and a half days. When he died, she and some others dumped the body and burned the front seats to remove the evidence. She was planning on burning the car and buying a new one with the money she got from her tax return. Her lawyer apparently doesn’t know the definition of inhumane. She is the epitome of someone “lacking pity or compassion.”

Diners horrified after «U-shaped white stuff» turns out to be «50 to 100 worms» in Seng Kee mee sua

Cherlynn Ng

Submitted by Stomper Wang

This story was submitted via WhatsApp. Click here to join our WhatsApp group.

Update on Sep 2:

Original article:

Stomper Wang and her friends were dining at Seng Kee Black Chicken Herbal Soup last Friday night (Aug 16) when they discovered many «U-shaped white stuff» in their mee sua.


The group of five, who visited the Changi Road eatery at around 9pm, were shocked when they realised that the foreign objects in their food were actually worms.

In a video that she sent to Stomp, white worms can be seen floating in a bowl of mee sua soup.

Wang recounted: «One of my friends noticed many U-shaped white stuff in his soup when he had eaten about half the portion.

«He asked us if it was just his bowl that had it or if it was the same for everyone else.

«After some debate, we realised that all of us had the same stuff in our individual bowls.

«Still in disbelief thinking that it might just be part of the soup broth, we picked up a few spoonfuls to scrutinise before we realised that the U-shaped particles had eyes and legs.»

The group then asked a staff member if the white particles were worms.

Wang said: «After a short discussion between them, the staff came back and told us that ya it was and that it was the mee sua’s problem.

«Most of us were already halfway through our food and they asked if we would like to order something else as long it was not mee sua instead of offering a refund.

«We declined, as we were worried that the worms might have been from the meat as well and that the kitchen might have already been infested.»

Wang and her friends were then given a refund. They left after taking some photos.

The Stomper also posted about the incident on Instagram, and said that «50 to 100 worms of different sizes» were found in each bowl of mee sua.

According to Shin Min Daily News, someone from the group had diarrhoea the following day (Aug 17) and the Singapore Food Agency (SFA) has been informed of the incident.

When contacted by Shin Min, eatery boss Li Tianfu, 49, said that staff did not notice the white particles during the cooking process.

The shop immediately halted sales of the mee sua after being alerted to what happened.

Mr Li added: «I asked my staff to inspect all the mee sua.

«In cases like this, we will definitely take full responsibility as well as provide the other party with my name and contact details. If they do not feel well, we will also reimburse their medical expenses.»

According to Mr Li, suppliers had recommended the brand of mee sua in question. The shop had been using it for less than a month and have since returned the problematic batch.

A spokesman for the supplier told Shin Min that the flour worms might have appeared during the manufacturing process and steps were immediately taken.

The affected batch has since been destroyed.

Mr Li said that upon learning of the incident, he immediately rushed to six supermarkets to buy 50 new packets of mee sua.

He had driven to nearby supermarkets as the incident occurred when his shop was the busiest.


«Taking food safety into account, we stopped selling mee sua for one hour and made a loss of about $580. The replacement mee sua was also three times higher than the cost price,» he shared.

Following the incident, Mr Li requested his staff to be more alert during the cooking process and emphasised that there can be no repeat of such a thing.

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Payroll Supervisor

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How do you detect if an Excel sheet has an error? You do a columnoscopy If this is the kind of humour that puts a smile on your face, then we may just have the perfect job for you White Stuff are looking for an Excel savvy Payroll Supervisor to join the.

Customer Host Supervisor 24 Hours

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  • Cambr >Cambridgeshire

The Customer Host Supervisor role supports the team in ensuring we are leading the way in being a sociable retailer, through ensuring that our customers have the best experience in our shops. This position leads shifts in the absence of management and.

Online Trade Optimisation Assistant

  • Salary negotiable
  • Permanent, full-time
  • London London

Reporting to the Global Online Trade Optimisation Manager, you will be primarily responsible for driving: 1. Assisting the Global Online Trade Optimisation Manage and Global Online Trade Executive in ensuring site standards are adhered to facilitate seamless.

Accounts Payable Administrator

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Your role: Accounts Payable Administrator Your manager: Account Payable Supervisor Role Summary: Working in a small friendly team you will responsible for the accurate and timely processing of our supplier invoices in a fast paced environment. Dealing.

Senior Product Owner

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Your role: Senior Product Owner Your manager: Head of Technology Role Summary: We are looking for a driven Senior Product Owner to help support the continuous improvement of our internal and external customer experience through our business transformation.

We’d love to know how we can improve your job search. Please give us your feedback.

Customer Host Supervisor 24 Hours

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The Customer Host Supervisor role supports the team in ensuring we are leading the way in being a sociable retailer, through ensuring that our customers have the best experience in our shops. This position leads shifts in the absence of management and.

Customer Host Supervisor 24 Hours

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  • Cambr >Cambridgeshire

The Customer Host Supervisor role supports the team in ensuring we are leading the way in being a sociable retailer, through ensuring that our customers have the best experience in our shops. This position leads shifts in the absence of management and.

Deputy Manager FTC

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We currently have an opportunity for a Deputy Manager to join us on a maternity cover contract for 12 months, starting from December 2020. We have Shop management teams who act as local business owners; commercially managing their space as their own and.

Interim Commercial Finance Analyst

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We are looking for someone to work very closely with the Commercial Finance Manager to provide support on all channels. You will be responsible for providing varied support to the Commercial Finance team in reporting, budgeting and month end management.

Payroll Supervisor

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How do you detect if an Excel sheet has an error? You do a columnoscopy If this is the kind of humour that puts a smile on your face, then we may just have the perfect job for you White Stuff are looking for an Excel savvy Payroll Supervisor to join the.

Interim Commercial Finance Analyst

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We are looking for someone to work very closely with the Commercial Finance Manager to provide support on all channels. You will be responsible for providing varied support to the Commercial Finance team in reporting, budgeting and month end management.

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As a Digital Designer for White Stuff, your main responsibility is the creation and delivery of a range of cross-platform digital work adhering to the White Stuff brand handwriting and pushing the envelope of what can be achieved digitally to drive the.

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We are seeking a Front-End Developer to join the E-Commerce team. Reporting to the Senior E-Commerce & CX manager, you will be responsible for developing and coding new functionality for the three White Stuff websites, driven by our business roadmap.

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We have Shop management teams who act as local business owners; commercially managing their space as their own and always with their local customer at the heart of each decision. We create sociable shops where people can meet up and dwell. Our Shop teams.

Deputy Manager FTC

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We are currently recruiting for a brand new pop up store in Newcastle with an initial Fixed term contract of 4 months. We have Shop management teams who act as local business owners; commercially managing their space as their own and always with their.

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Based in our Leicester Customer Contact Centre, the Customer Care team provide excellent levels of service to the lovely White Stuff customers who shop via our stores, our website or our catalogue (or ‘magalogue’). They are there to answer any query, big.

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We are happy to consider someone either part time or full time for this position. As a People Advisor, you will take responsibility for providing outstanding People support to our People within our Germany and Belgium retail areas. Working with a team.

Deputy Manager

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We are currently seeking a Deputy Manager with the flexibility of a 32 hour part time contract or full time to join our lovely Taunton Shop. We have Shop management teams who act as local business owners; commercially managing their space as their own.

Online Trade Optimisation Assistant

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Reporting to the Global Online Trade Optimisation Manager, you will be primarily responsible for driving: 1. Assisting the Global Online Trade Optimisation Manage and Global Online Trade Executive in ensuring site standards are adhered to facilitate seamless.

Knitwear Designer

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This role is responsible for delivering a commercially successful and on brand creative knitwear range, with all the quirks and personality of the White Stuff DNA. What you’ll be doing: • Delivering a commercial and contemporary product range in-line with.

Shop Manager FTC

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  • Tunbr >Kent

We have Shop management teams who act as local business owners; commercially managing their space as their own and always with their local customer at the heart of each decision. We create sociable shops where people can meet up and dwell. Our Shop teams.

Shop Manager

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  • Bromley Kent

We have Shop management teams who act as local business owners; commercially managing their space as their own and always with their local customer at the heart of each decision. We create sociable shops where people can meet up and dwell. Our Shop teams.

Deputy Manager

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  • Reigate Surrey

We have Shop management teams who act as local business owners; commercially managing their space as their own and always with their local customer at the heart of each decision. We create sociable shops where people can meet up and dwell. Our Shop teams.

Deputy Manager

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  • Guildford Surrey

We have Shop management teams who act as local business owners; commercially managing their space as their own and always with their local customer at the heart of each decision. We create sociable shops where people can meet up and dwell. Our Shop teams.

The Truth About That White Stuff Oozing Out Of Your Salmon, And How To Avo >Let’s talk about important matters. Like fish goo.

We hate to be the ones to tell you this, but the white stuff oozing out of your salmon is your fault. It happens to everyone, and it looks gross. The good news is that it doesn’t have to be that way and we’re going to tell you how to fix it.

First, let’s get to the bottom of what that stuff is. The totally harmless, but wholly unappetizing white gunk that seeps out of salmon filets as they cook is just coagulated protein — also known as albumin. (To clarify, the correct spelling is albumin with an «i.» You may have also heard of albumen, with an «e,» but albumen is the term for egg whites. They’re two different things.) This sounds bad, but it’s absolutely safe. Albumin gets pushed out of the muscle fibers of fish as it cooks, coagulating at the surface. This will happen to all salmon, no matter what you do. It has been hypothesized that the way you cook salmon — how fast and how long — causes albumin, but this is not true.

America’s Test Kitchen tested the cooking theory AND talked to Donald Kramer — a professor of seafood science at the University of Alaska — and concluded that the way you cook fish will not stop albumin from collecting at the surface. While they did see some more albumin with salmon that was purposefully overcooked, it collected on all the salmon to some degree. But don’t despair, they did find a way to significantly minimize the collection of albumin: a quick brine.

Just 10 minutes in a basic brine solution (about 1 tablespoon of salt per cup of water) before cooking results in less white stuff. According to America’s Test Kitchen, this is because «the salt partially dissolves the muscle fibers near the surface of the flesh, so that when cooked they congeal without contracting and squeezing out albumin.»

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The White Stuff

Simon Armitage

Abbie Fenton wants a baby. Her husband Felix, not unaware of the thunderous ticking of Abbie’s biological clock, wants to oblige but their home has still to be blessed. Cue the usual round of doctors, tests, probes and scans — all to no avail.

So Abbie — adopted at birth — decides that if she can’t have a child then she must at least discover whose child she is. Soon, she and Felix are caught up in a make-or-break search for family, identity and meaning. And little do they know quite where the journey will take them .

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