READ MORE HERE:
Hi everyone! I hope you are well and enjoying the last day of September 2019!
Look at the article I just posted by Trish of Mom on Timeout!! It looks sooo good, so be sure to check out her website AND have a look at her videos!
Enjoy! Happy Fall ya’ll!
The BEST recipe for Homemade Pumpkin Pie Spice that you’ll be using all season long! A perfect blend of spices that adds delicious flavor to pies, cakes, cookies, breads, muffins and so much more! Ready to go in just minutes! Try this easy pumpkin pie spice recipe in my Pumpkin Cheesecake Trifle and Cinnamon Sugar Pumpkin Muffins – delish!
Pumpkin Pie Spice
As fall baking season approaches, I’ve been busy in my kitchen working on a plethora of apple and pumpkin recipes for the upcoming baking season, and, if I’m being perfectly honest, enjoying every little bit of the fruits of my labor 🙂
It occurred to me a few weeks back that although I’ve provided you with
READ MORE HERE: https://www.momontimeout.com/homemade-pumpkin-pie-spice-recipe/
When you are so used to cooking the same things, meals tend to feel monotonous. One of the best ways to change things up in the kitchen is to add fresh herbs. Not only do they have pungent flavor profiles, but they also usually come with added health benefits. Buying fresh herbs can get expensive, and they also tend to go bad if not used quickly, which is why so many of us use dried herbs. Instead, we are sharing our list of the easiest herbs to grow, their health benefits and how to get started.
First, let’s talk about the environment.
If you want to grow the best indoor garden, you need to ensure that the herbs will get sufficient sunlight. Most people tend to have a windowsill with adequate light in the kitchen, but if you do not, place your garden in any sunny room to grow. The ideal temperature would be 55-75 degrees Fahrenheit, and it would be good to give the room some ventilation daily.
What form should I plant them in?
Many common herbs grown indoors do better rooted from a cutting of an existing plant (except parsley, cilantro and dill). This technique is as easy as snipping a stem from a mature herb plant and putting the cutting in either a plant pot or water. Rooting in water works especially well for soft-stemmed herbs such as basil, mint, lemon balm, oregano and stevia. For woody herbs like rosemary, sage, oregano and thyme, take cuttings from new, green growth; older brown stems do not sprout roots easily.
Now, let’s discuss which herbs are best to grow and what nutritional benefits they provide.
Start basil from the seed and place the pots in a