Mmmm. That does look good. That's two decent meals in a row now isn't it (not counting the soup of course)? Is it one more for 'house'?
jill said .......see youve straighened out your socks today instead of keeping them in a ball!!
Grilling on the storm sewer grates again eh?
No surprises on that plate today! At least one meal you can stomach!! YAY!
Can Mrs T smuggle you in a bottle of salad cream and some ketchup?
Looks nice to me.
You must not enter it into the Turner Prize installation, I hope you ate it all up!!
Hey TM, if you don't want your food, i'll have it! I've been made redundant twice this year and I'm sick of eating Tesco 9p noodles!!Get well soon!
If I knew where to send it I would be more than happy to let you have my food. Being made redundant twice is really bad luck. I haven't been able to work since February so I know what it's like to be jobless and not earning. I hope you find a new job soon.
"The pregnant woman was told that the cheddar she’d asked for was made from unpasteurised milk and was simply too dangerous for her to be allowed to buy it. Ignoring the fact that it was none of the imbecile’s business, the advice was completely false. Soft cheese such as Brie or Camembert may have a case to answer but not cheddar. Anyway, the woman might have been buying it for a neighbour or perhaps she was playing Russian roulette with a cheeseboard chock-full of killer cheeses. It was nobody else’s business."Unpasteurised cheese in not suitable for pregnant woman or immune suppressed people like you. Even if it is in the form of cheddar. Just imagine if she was allowed to buy it and had a problem how the journalists would peruse the supermarket. They never let facts get in the way of a supposedly good story.
I think you miss the point. The cheesemonger could have warned the woman but she was not entitled to refuse the sale. THe cheese could have been for someone else, it may have been used in a recipe and thus the cheese would have been rendered 'safe' or she might just want to take the risk. That's what a free society is about. Once warned, she could make an informed choice but it is not the place of the supermarket to make judgements on other people's behalf. The supermarket stepped over the line and invaded the customer's privacy and personal choice. This sort of behaviour may have been acceptable in the Soviet era but in a so called free liberal democracy it should not be. Freedom is lost by the little freedoms being taken away first.