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Recipe: Sally Lunn No 1

Sally Lunn No 1

Malaria Day_16_april_19
Source: Flickr

INGREDIENTS:

1 pt flour
2 tablespoons sugar
? teaspoon salt
1 scant cup milk
3 tablespoons butter
1 cake yeast
?
cup warm water
1 egg

PREPARATION:

To prepare this Sally Lunn No 1 Recipe, first sift flour, sugar and salt Warm milk and melt into this the butter Stir in flour, add yeast after it is dissolved Beat egg separately and add to mixture Pour all this into a buttered cake pan Let stand until double its bulk Brush with melted butter, sprinkle with sugar and bake in miderate oven Serve warm, cut into squares.

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Tip-Top Treatment For Baby Bottoms

Tip-Top Treatment For Baby Bottoms

Surrounded by Idiots
Source: Flickr

Until recently, mothers have had to rely on adult over-the-counter antifungal creams to treat their babies’ cases of diaper rash complicated by yeast infections. For the first time, a prescription product-Vusion™ (0.25% miconazole nitrate, 15% zinc oxide and 81.35% white petrolatum) Ointment-is available and is indicated and specifically formulated for the treatment of this condition, called diaper dermatitis complicated by candidiasis (DDCC), in infants 4 weeks and older. Confirmation of DDCC is determined by microscopic evaluation for presence of pseudohyphae or budding yeast.

DDCC is a highly prevalent rash in infants that can cause great discomfort and distress. Typically, DDCC infections are characterized by a rash of bright red patches with irregular, raised borders and white scales on the surface. The main patches are often surrounded by smaller patches and painful sores or blisters.

Infants often get DDCC when their diapers chafe and break the surface of the skin, making it easier for microorganisms such as yeast to invade the skin. Other risk factors for DDCC include diarrhea, prolonged diaper rash, skin hygiene and the recent use of broad-spectrum antibiotics. The condition can occur anytime of year, but DDCC is often triggered in the winter months when the use of antibiotics commonly prescribed for illnesses such as ear infections is at its peak.

Treatment options have included the use of antifungal products, steroids and combination products that are not specifically approved for the treatment of DDCC or for use on infants.

“With Vusion™ Ointment now approved for the U.S. market, pediatricians and dermatologists can prescribe a treatment specifically meant for the condition that it was designed for and that is well tolerated for use on infants,” said Dr. Mary Spraker, a pediatric dermatologist and associate professor in Emory University’s Department of Dermatology, who assisted in the design of a Phase 3 clinical trial of the product. “Doctors are no longer reliant on prescribing antifungal agents intended for adults that have not been tested on children with DDCC.”

Vusion™ Ointment was developed by Barrier Therapeutics, a Princeton, N.J.-based pharmaceutical company focused on the discovery, development and commercialization of products in the field of dermatology.

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Recipe: Garden Herb Bread

Garden Herb Bread

INGREDIENTS:

3/4 (1 1/4) cup water
1 (2) tablespoon butter
2 (3) cups white bread flour
1 (2) tablespoon dry milk
1 (2) tablespoon granulated sugar
1 (1 1/2) teaspoon salt
1 1/2 (3) teaspoons fresh chopped rosemary
1/2 (1) teaspoon marjoram
1/2 (1) teaspoon thyme
1 (1 1/2) teaspoon fast rise yeast or 2 teaspoon (for both
sizes) active dry yeast

PREPARATION:

Add ingredients in order recommended by manufacturer. This recipe can be made with the white, rapid or delay bake cycles.

Cook’s tip: Use dried herbs that are flaked and not ground. If using fresh herbs, double the amount.

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Resisting Chronic Sinus Infection

Resisting Chronic Sinus Infection

68
Source: Flickr


Sinus infections that have graduated to the chronic stage deserve the honor of being treated with the right type of antibiotic.
Sinus problems may be caused by a number of different factors which include environmental and food allergies (allergic sinusitis), chronic sinus infection, and chronic colds.
This problem is further aggravated if the sinuses get plugged trapping mucus inside which serve as breeding grounds for harmful microorganisms like bacteria.
The usual symptoms of acute sinusitis are nasal congestion, green nasal phlegm, facial/dental pain, eye pain, headache, and a cough at night. Some may also complain of fever, feeling ill, bad breath and a sore throat.
There abound a great may antibiotics designed for every illness known to man. With this multitude, you may sometimes get the wrong type and this may cause your infection grow from chronic to more chronic or “chronicer” if there is such a word.
Sinus infections have different causes and determining this cause may not be that easy but it is required for the physician to prescribe the right kind of antibiotic. If you have been given an antibiotic and your sinusitis has not responded to it, then you might have been given the wrong antibiotic. You may choose to ask another doctor’s opinion or try another kind of treatment.
A danger in taking the wrong antibiotic is developing resistance to this medicine. Antibiotic resistance has grown to be a major health threat making it very important to be accurately diagnosed by a competent doctor. It may sometimes be difficult for physicians to give the best prescription for your condition so it would be best to give them all the help they can get. You have much at stake and giving Doc all he needs to know will improve chances of you being given the right antibiotic.

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Recipe: pizza dough (ABM)

2017.11.12 Workshop: Yeast Hunting
Source: Flickr

Pizza Dough (ABM)

This is a great crust – not too thick or too thin and if you have a bread machine that accommodates 1 1/2 pound loaves, you can double this recipe.

3/4 cup water, 80-90 degrees F
2 tablespoons vegetable oil
2 cups all-purpose flour
1/2 teaspoon granulated sugar
1/2 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon Italian seasoning
2 teaspoons bread machine yeast

Add lukewarm water and vegetable oil to pan. Add flour, sugar, Italian seasoning and salt to pan. Tap pan to settle dry ingredients, then level pushing some of the mixture into corners. Make well in center of dry ingredients; add yeast. Lock pan into breadmaker. Program for dough. Start breadmaker. When done, remove from pan and place on floured surface. Knead for 1 minute then let rest for 15 minutes.

Roll dough out to fit 12 or 14 inch pizza pan. Place dough into greased pan that has been lightly sprinkled with cornmeal. Press dough into pan, forming an edge. Let rise in warm, draft free place for 20-25 minutes. Spread pizza sauce evenly over crust, then top with favorite toppings and cheese. Bake in preheated 425 degree F oven for 10 – 15 minutes or until nicely browned. Let rest 5 minutes before cutting.