Leftovers are polarizing. There are people who live for leftovers, whether it is the cold-over-the-sink midnight connoisseurs, the thank-god-it's-not-a-sandwich desktop lunch warriors, or the will-it-shashuka? breakfast experimenters. Then there are people who hate leftovers, who refuse to take a doggie bag, who fight with their inner demons of not wanting to waste food, while acknowledging that leftovers mostly get guiltily thrown away three days later.
Feeling the drag from watered down iced coffee? If you're a slow sipper like us, we feel your pain. If you're not doubling the strength of your brew before you make a cup on the rocks, then you're not maximizing that great slow roasted coffee flavor we all love and need to get us through the day. When daunting deadlines are a thing of the past and we're not drinking as much coffee as we would during crunch time, what to do with that leftover pot? And how do we avoid a watered-down dilemma? We have finally found the solution to all of our caffeine problems.
If you're hosting the holiday bash this year, heads up. Buying the booze is a less daunting task because now we know what to do with all the leftover bottles after the party - that is if there are any leftover. Of course, we could drink it... wine lovers might prefer this option... or we could repurpose it! Real Simple has a couple of tips and tricks for salvaging every sip down to the last drop.
If you prepare and freeze food in advance, you'll always have a meal on hand when there's no time to cook. But take care to freeze food correctly. The two biggest enemies of frozen food are air and moisture because they can cause freezer burn. That's why it's a must to use airtight containers and packaging that will keep your food free of moisture. To streamline your preparation, label the container with the date you're freezing the food. Also include the reheating instructions and the number of servings.