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6

You can cook meat products in a microwave, and be safe, but you need to make sure they're fully cooked. Microwave ovens vary a lot in both their power output and how evenly they cook, so 2 minutes may not really be enough to be certain of cooking thoroughly. Next time I suggest you cut it in half when you think it's done, and check that the middle is both ...


4

Rolled uncooked groats will shatter. You can get uncooked, unrolled oats though. Food coops and organic grocery stores/coops have them. $1.49 a pound is a good price. You want hulled oat groats, as it takes considerable technology to get the hulls off. Sold in bulk, or one pound bags. You can get 50Lb bags online. They'll last a year or more.It takes about 2 ...


3

I'd say young green peas are a good bet. They belong to the broader bean family, which is in itself very high protein. However, many beans can't be eaten raw, be it because they can't be digested or are even a bit toxic when raw. Young green peas on the other hand have a good amount of protein while they still can be eaten raw, about 2.5-6g per 100g, ...


2

Your chicken looks fine. It seems as if you have succeeded in getting the meat done without it drying out, which is always great! The surface does not look 'crusty' and as you say it's soft and easy to eat, I would say it's a success.


2

Yes, they're called unstabilized oats, and they can go rancid, so must be refrigerated.


1

You should be able to figure out pretty easily if you can eat your Scotch oats raw - just put some in your mouth. Is it hard as a rock, or soft enough to comfortably chew? Anyway, Scotch oats, which may or may not be the same thing as Scottish oats (depending on the producer) are typically fairly roughly milled uncooked oat groats. If you got yours from ...


1

Oats from Tractor supply are definitely uncooked (about $15 for 50 Lb). I've planted them to grow cat grass for years. Unfortunately, they are also not hulled. Hulling is usually done by hurling the oats at a steel wall at about 70mph, then separating oat from empty hull and oats still with hull by fractionating through a stream of air. Naturally, buoyancy ...


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