Mustard is a common household staple that seems to live on shelves indefinitely. Just how long can you use it after its best-by date?
Tea drinkers everywhere have likely experienced finding an old tea bag in the back of their pantry and wondered if it was still good to drink. It’s completely normal to be skeptical about whether tea bags expire or not, especially since we live in a culture that takes expiration and best-by dates as gospel. But, with older tea bags, the expiration date isn’t so cut and dry.
With Back to School season in full swing, Public Goods wanted to learn the best go-to recipes for the school year from the best – our PG parents. Join us for our PG Kitchen series from now through September 13th, featuring recipe takeovers on Instagram and our blog.
Waste not, want not, right? Learn how to stretch your flour — and your dollar — for good conservation hygiene.
Shopping for organic foods online offers a cost-effective, environmentally friendly option to traditional grocery stores. But which place is right for you?
Notoriously difficult-to-remove chocolate stains might be easier to clean than you think.
Cooking can be frustrating.
“Why doesn’t this taste right?”
“Did I use a tablespoon instead of a teaspoon?”
“Did I add too much salt?”
“Did I leave the meat in the oven too long?”
That’s one of the advantages of having instant ramen for lunch or dinner: no frustration. (The price is another advantage, of course.)
What’s in ramen? It depends.
Ramen is a popular and versatile food.
Instant ramen is inexpensive, it can be prepared in less than five minutes, and unless you hate salt, it’s very tasty. What’s more:
When I want to find a new and exciting recipe, or a terrific variation on one I make regularly, I consult Julia Child’s “Mastering the Art of French Cooking.” Or the old standby, “The Joy of Cooking.” Or I’ll pull out my phone and check out Delish or MyRecipes for inspiration.
That is, of course, unless I’m consulting the Snapchat accounts of social media influencers.