Tuesday, July 10, 2018

july 10  2018
Service dog project  eats pretty  well-- i operate on the theory that an army moves on it's belly..  between camera people buying   take out dinners for us, , people bringing  home baked casserolles and goodies,  then i buy  an 8 serving size blue apron dinners  in a box -- we do pretty well.-- but i think i have found an even better one...   there is that place anne and i eat lunch-- the "fish market with a chef"  -- realllllly goooood food....  teh woman who owns it  stopped to "chat" with us-- actually when she went by our table  she looked with an intensity  at our plates --- causing me to say " you must be the owner by the way you looked over out plates"  and she was...
i wonder..... - if i can make a deal with that owner---  box up whatever you have  left over to feed 6-8 people  at 4:00pm  and  stevee or megan  ( our traine=rs who wander around while training....)  can pick it up,  we'll pay for it.-- or even better, donate it to sdp and we can give you credit for the donation-- or at least part of it ( minus what i eat--- would not  be donation)  that would be a good/ or super---
i don't get excited abotu veggies usually, but they had slices of corn, still in the sliced format---  roasted with cubes of sweet potatoes- that made me sit up and take note. 
 far better than pizza and chinese food which are sometimes  our last resorts.
in that same vein........   that big  box of Cheryl's cookies SENT BY A CP....  are gone -- thaNK HEAVEN EVERYONE ATE THEM SO QUICKLY-- AS I WAS HAVING A PROBLEM limiting myself  to  TWO A DAY-- AT 170 CALORIES EACH....
then teh ny times posted-- and i plagerized......
Sugary beverages are thought to be one of the  major drivers of the obesity epidemic. These drinks (think soda and sports drinks) are the largest single source of added sugars for Americans and contribute, on average, 145 calories a day to our diets. 
 Juice, for some reason, gets a pass. It’s not clear why.  Americans drink a lot of juice. The average adult drinks 6.6 gallons per year.  Despite all the marketing and government support, fruit juices contain limited nutrients and tons of sugar. In fact, one 12-ounce glass of orange juice contains 10 teaspoons of sugar, which is roughly what’s in a can of coke
in an effort to help,  i bought a pallet of water in plastic bottles  .. which we are recycling--- plus - a bunch of 5 gallon jugs with  pointy bottom paper "cup" things..   but i know how many cases of soda we go thru... i know-- but i have not counted.
i know from raising 2 children... that diet soda is addictive--  it was awful to get them off "TAB"  which is no longer sold... i think...
i fear i am going to have trouble sending these emails  today because that ny times article had links in  it-- the constant contact that sends out our emails  gives me a " cant be parsed"   whatever parsing is... whenever there is a link.

here goes.