New answers tagged steaming
As a general rule, and assuming that there is no underlying medical condition, merely drinking heated milk will not make you sick. However, I have heard this assertion around the coffee shop from the Ethiopian ex-pats who frequent it. Apparently; their tradition dictates that they eat something with their lattes, lest the milk make their stomachs blow up. ...
No. You can certainly heat almost anything, including milk, to the point where it tastes terrible. And you can heat some things to the point where they will make you sick, but milk isn't one of them.
No, there is nothing about raising otherwise-safe milk rapidly to a high temperature that is going to make you sick. Unless you are already lactose intolerant or otherwise allergic to milk. Raising milk rapidly to a temperature above the danger zone (140 F / 60 C) is going to make it safer, not less safe.
There are charts for when bacteria and parasites die. You will just have to check the internal temperature of the meat with a thermometer. Once it has reached the minimal temperature which makes you feel safe, you can remove it from the heat. It doesn't matter if you are steaming or using any other method. This is a safety-oriented chart from Jeff Potter's ...
Steaming meat is much too fiddly, for little significant difference from "slow cooking". Steaming meat means it does not go above 100°C. This can be achieved through many simple and potentially better techniques The higher the temperature, the more nutrients may get destroyed (when you cook something all the way through). Steaming does not recover lost ...
We love all things broccoli ; soup included. I always add a pinch of baking soda, and that's the end of the odour. Good luck.
I steam vegetables in large batches (up to 3 lbs) in covered Pyrex bowls in our large microwave. The microwave is 1800W, and steams the vegetables well in 4-6 minutes (depending on the vegetable...about 5 minutes for broccoli, which is fibrous). Bringing approximately 2" of water in an 8qt stockpot (the amount you'll likely need to heat in order to have the ...
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