For For Thought: All For One And One For All

The rainbow presents a symbol of happiness, luck, joy, pride and health in my world. Rainbows cause people to stop, appreciate and share joy. I rarely see people frowning in the face of a rainbow. It is the perfect symbol for pride as each color on its own is unique, but together it is beautiful, diverse and harmonious. That is the human race no matter what our skin color, sexual orientation, gender or religion. On a plate, eating a rainbow of colors in our food not only stimulates the appetite by tantalizing the eyes, but provides our bodies with the nutrients that are needed. For the month of March, the conversation focused on LGBTQ. But rather than focus on LGBTQ rights were the conversation is often centered, we talked about the issues that the communities face that we don’t often talk about such as poverty, suicide, homelessness, violence, racial/cultural issues (think Moonlight or cultures like Asian or Latino cultures). We feasted on food that was crafted to honor two different concepts : the rainbow as a symbol of pride but also to take a food and make it different – show that what it is on the surface may not be what it is on the inside or try it in a new way. People like food can surprise you, so do not be scared of that which is different from you, you may like it in the end. Eat your colors. Celebrate pride.

I began prep for this food as protest meal the day before which happened to be the day without women. Seemed appropriate to be putting aside my professional skills to protest in the way I wanted to. And yes, I recognize my privilege to be able to do so. Which is why I felt it was important to put my time and actions towards driving towards unity and equality.

This month’s topic was chosen based on the administrations and others focus on limiting rights for those that do not fit into the stereotypical acceptance – white, male, heterosexual. With the advancement of rights over the last 6-8 years, they may have helped slightly alleviate some of the issues that plague the communities – like suicide and poverty – the removal of rights further shoves these issues to the back. These issues are associated with oppression and suppression of who we really are.

We have come into a period of time in which we are once again openly denying people based on how they look on the outside or who they are as people. What does this mean for society as a whole as we begin to limit rights – do we openly ignore the core issues that these communities deal with? Rights remove the shame, so what happens when rights are taken away?

Rather than a dinner, I held a brunch to shake things up and to shine some light on the situation. Besides, rainbows are viewed during the day, not the night. We had a large gathering a beautiful mix of people – with a wide variety of colors, ethnicities, genders, religions, sexual orientations, parents, non parents, single, committed, married, divorced, etc.

We as humans exist on a spectrum of sexuality – while for some people it is very clear that they are only sexually attracted to a particular type of person based on gender, for many people, that might be more of a grey area. A woman who is genuinely attracted to males may develop a crush on a girl and may or may not be sexually attracted to her. A man who is genuinely attracted to males may develop a crush on a girl and may or may not be sexually attracted to her. There are so many permutations of this. And in the end this may be because we as a whole are attracted to people and who they are, rather than their sexual orientation. And for some people, who they are sexually attracted to may not be clear-cut. And this also goes for how we feel, look, dress, etc. We don’t have a problem with a woman who is a “tomboy” and acts like one of the guys but suddenly society has a problem if she knows that she is really a he. Society has less of a problem with a man with a “tomboy” than they do when a man is in love with another man. That may be because there is a perception that the “tomboy” can be made to dress or act like a “girl” so it is only a superficial issue, but then that creates the problem in thinking that a person who identifies with LGBTQIA (I being intersex and A being asexual) can be convinced to be heterosexual.

There are communities and cultures – like India for example – that allow affection between members of the same-sex – men can hold hands, women can pamper each other – but do not allow affection between males and females in public. Yet the do not allow homosexuality.

On top of that societies perpetuate the belief that it goes against nature and that other animals do not exhibit homosexual or bisexual behavior, which we know is not true.

We are attracted to people. Not sexual orientation. Arousal happens with good contact. Arousal does not have to be sexual – it comes with engagement, with stimulating the senses.

Just like food. Food can arouse our senses – sight, smell, touch, taste and sound. I sought to arouse as many senses as possible with this meal.

We arouse each other as people in different ways because we are not all the same. A one ingredient dish is boring – the more diverse we are the more interesting we are. We may be comforted by a single ingredient, but our senses are stimulated by combinations, diversity, differences and complexity – like salty and sweet. We are also aroused by identifying similarities between ourselves and others – like similar but different types of sweetness in berries. Representing the rainbow we began with a rainbow salad with red tomatoes, mango, yellow bell pepper, arugula, blueberries, purple cabbage, goat cheese, sunflower seeds, candied pecans served in a parmesan cup and tossed with a balsamic honey dressing.

Ingredients that may could seem unusual when mixed together, but formed a harmonious salad. Diverse distinct ingredients and yet coexist together perfectly to arouse the senses of sight, taste, and smell. The salad was served in a parmesan cup – to transform something we know – shredded parm – into something different – a cup. Parmesan was melted in the oven at 400 degrees for a few minutes and placed over a jar to solidify into a cup.

A well-known ingredient served in a different form. It was tasty, salty and created a great vehicle for the salad that could be eaten by hand to arouse touch and sound. How often have you eaten a salad by hand? Oh the crunch of a salad in your hand stimulating different parts of your tongue with an intoxicating smell and sight…try it. While feasting on something that stimulated our senses, we dug in to stimulate our minds.


At the Joshua Tree Music Festival, my daughter drew me to a stage where the music captivated her. The singer/songwriter was transgender and educated the audience, especially me, quite a bit. Born a girl, he had not been accepted by his family for who he was and ended up on the streets, found a youth homeless shelter that accepted and helped LGBTQ youth and has since overcome homelessness and poverty. It opened my eyes to the youth on the street and the reasons they may have ended up there. It is unsafe to be on the streets in general. It is unsafe for LGBTQ. Put the two together while being a child and it is heartbreaking – you are dealing with the normal issues of hormones and growth, your family does not accept you and your basic needs are not being met.

About 40-50 percent of the homeless youth identify as LGBTQ and up to 50 percent of people who identify with LGBTQ say they were kicked out of their home. Suicide rates and drug use is high – which may be true for homelessness in general – but the more marginalized you are, the more that puts a person at risk.

We discussed the difference between homeless and houseless – people who have lost or given up everything and can rise up if given a chance and those that are incapable of living on their own because of mental instability. But the longer you are on the street, the higher the risk of becoming mentally unstable due to lack of basic needs being met – lack of sleep as one likely stays up to protect themselves, no security, lack of proper nutrition, interacting with people based on different reactions, etc. Adding the extra layers of protection, self-identity, etc associated with LGBTQ while being on the street likely adds to the persistent homelessness of some.

This brought up voting and lack of voters. Homelessness was an issue on the local elections ballots here in LA which is why voting came up and some guests were shocked that the turnout was so low. While local elections impact us more, the problem becomes the lack of information for voters. Which then further discourages people. One thing that has been happening since the National election is the creation of mean and angry liberals that are not tolerating and acting very much like the conservatives they dislike – further dividing the country and preventing these real issues from being discussed. But that is why we have these food as protest parties. To keep the discussion alive.

A participant brought up that they were bothered by the women’s march – people screaming pink pussies rule and yelling and screaming. As a person of color in this country, they felt that people needed to calm down, that people have been through setbacks before and we will get through this as a community or a country. Another guest astutely brought up that this represents different stages of a developmental process in activism and life. As an African-American, they have ridden the waves because they have been marginalized their entire lives. For some, like white women, they are actively finding their voice only now as her power and rights are at risk. They are early in their development when it comes to these cycles and waves of progress, non-progress and regression of rights.

This brought up a personal insight for me. I have always been active in politics, even before I could vote. And I have always experienced racism. There was always a baseline level of racism in my life that I tolerated – people I don’t know asking me where I was born as an opening question, if women still burn at the husband’s death in India, what language I speak even though I speak English without an accent or trouble, assuming I am an immigrant because of the color of my skin, assuming that my parents live in India, assuming that I am the nanny despite the fact my daughter looks like me except for the color of our skins, being told by many people “I never saw you as being Indian because you act so white” and so much more. But it was not until 9/11 that I began to understand what it meant to be overtly discriminated against and marginalized. After 9/11 I began to understand what it meant to watch every action that I do, look over my back and assume people have an opinion of me based on the color of my skin – a lot like what the black community has always known and experienced. For me, the immigration ban and hatred of Muslims affects me as an American born non-muslim only because of my skin color. As a result, I am more activated than ever before and despite all the racism I have experienced, all the issues associated with being a woman, and all my political activism, I am still early in my development of riding these waves of rights. But I can still be me, activate my voice and have a lot of protections around me.

Now when I extend that to people who I know that are Indian and LGBTQ, I can’t help but this about how marginalized they are. They are already born into a culture that does not accept LGBTQ – and hide it to protect their family. They felt somewhat safe before and could consider coming out. Now they are marginalized further here. To be brown is dangerous enough. To be brown and LGBTQ?

Moonlight, the movie, highlighted some of these issues well – and my personal belief is that Satyajit Ray’s Apu Triology influenced the movie, which only further unites those concepts but that is off topic. Looking at socioeconomic class, skin color, societal/cultural norms – all of these issues make it harder for people to come out and be who they are. It is another level of shame they must contend with which makes everything harder when rights are taken away.

We spoke of the assumptions people make – what people are supposed to look like and act like across the world, which brought us to the next meal.

For the main course I wanted to make a classic different. Chicken n’ waffles. Seemed like an appropriate brunch meal but made with “chicken” that is not chicken. I made my own homemade vegetarian breaded fried “chicken”.

It surprised people – not because they were expecting chicken (they know I am vegetarian) but the fact they could eat something they would not eat and find it to be tasty.

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The chicken and waffles were served with different toppings – again to represent the rainbow and diversity. Sweet and savory, colors, textures – I played with everything to showcase that we can create new and exciting combinations.

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Red was a buttermilk waffle with cream cheese, “chicken” and a fresh strawberry syrup

Orange was a buttermilk waffle with a sweet potato puree with banana, maple syrup and pecans topped with “chicken”

Yellow was a cornbread waffle with “chicken” and a thai yellow coconut curry sauce

Green was a cornbread waffle with “chicken”, a dijon maple vinegar sauce with microgreens

Blue was a buttermilk waffle with “chicken” and fresh blueberry maple syrup

Purple was a cornbread waffle with a chicken, a poached egg (cut into it for a yolk “sauce”) and a purple cabbage slaw

Two rounds later, I concluded they were well received.


My favorite aspect of this dish was the different possibilities – any combination could be made – lots of ingredients and lots of possibilities. Like humanity. There was no one favorite. Everyone gravitated to their preference. But if there was one I had to choose as being the winner among the guests it was the curry…which is funny because it was my least favorite. But knowing that my preference may not be the same as others, I decided to serve it. Which was a great representation of tolerance, acceptance and knowing that my opinion may not be the same as others because we are individuals.

Someone – not Indian – brought up a comedy skit that was about India and bringing the topic of conversation back around, I mentioned that when I would visit Indian when young, I noticed more people who were transvestite (or at least that is what I categorized them as when young, I did not know enough) than I did in places like New York City. In some ways, people may be more open about it over there than they are here – and I attributed that to less fear of poverty. Here poverty takes on a different meaning. Over there it may be attributed to many different factors, but it is all around you and part of life. If you bring “shame” to your family or are not tied to your family and living on the streets anyway, then you may as well be who you are.

We started to discuss other cultures. It was mentioned in Polynesian cultures, males are revered as warriors but in Fiji, it was an honor to have a gay son because they represented male and female spirit and they play a dual role in societies. This was the history of the country and it has made a more progressive society. The theory was modern societies that are less progressive have a history of religions that do not accept this. But we recognized that no ancient religion has overtly stated it is wrong and yet modern interpretations do. So what is it they are fearing?

We tried to pinpoint why it is people are uncomfortable with LGBTQ – what is it that makes them overtly reject LGBTQ. One theory was when gay issues were brought into the spotlight, it was associated with the HIV/AIDs epidemic in the 80’s.

Another thought was that perhaps people are uncomfortable with the fact that some people are confident with who they are with regards to sexual orientation or gender. Looking at sexuality alone, if one end is heterosexuality and the other end is homosexuality, many of us are likely in the middle. Being in the middle may lead to thoughts that could confuse some people and within our societies, lead to thoughts of shame. Often for a person who is homosexual, shame comes from the fact they don’t feel heterosexual. Perhaps there are a lot of people in the middle that do not like the fact that some people are confident in their sexuality. Confident that they are attracted to the same-sex. Confident they are attracted to both sexes. Confident they were born with the wrong genitals. Confidence is threatening and intimidating. Especially when it comes to sexuality.

Another point that was brought up is the concept of tolerance. We must respect where we are, the people we are with and the environment we are surrounded by for progress. It is true the progress is slow but for some it is too fast. Think about the movie Philadelphia or when Ellen came out on her show or the TV show Will and Grace. We have snippets of being progressive in pop culture – which is too slow for progressive people, but too fast for people who don’t like or know how to change. We are more likely to win over supporters if we respect their views as well. I can’t be a tourist abroad and expect them to follow my norms. We are evolving as a society and there needs to be patience, tolerance and acceptance…on both sides of the fence. Both sides have to be open to finding our common grounds and discussing different points of views and respecting one another.

We talked about the fact that what is often taken as an insulting question – whether it be about race or gender or something that seems ignorant – it may be a reach for contact. If someone who does not seem threatening and the space seems safe throws out a rude or inappropriate comment – “he’s just a fag” or “hey baby girl, smile, you’ll look prettier” – perhaps we should try to engage appropriately because maybe they just need someone to talk to. Perhaps if we respond with kindness and use the opportunity to engage and educate, we can help bridge that divide.

We keep coming back to the same point in every food as protest party – did the election help us move forward because we are no longer complacent or has it set us back because we are fighting for the same rights and can’t fight for the nuances in the discussion. For example, during Obama’s administration we discussed the ethical use of drones. We have gone so far backwards that we can’t think about drones but instead are discussing which world leaders are we at war with, if foreign leaders influenced our elections and if our current president has the emotional and intellectual intelligence to make critical decisions. Is that progress or regression?

We finally moved onto dessert. Rather than traditional cheesecake, I served a “cheesecake” made from cashews to take something we know and transform it into something unusual. Creamy. Different. Appearances may deceive.

The dessert was topped with strawberry for red, mango for orange, lemon zest for yellow, kiwi for green, blueberry for blue, and blackberry for purple.



One of the last topics we discussed was physical appearance, eating disorders and food. We often associate this with women and while it occurs in men, it is not often discussed. But eating disorders are another issue that is prevalent in the LGBTQ community. We know a lot of eating disorders come from lack of self acceptance and self-love and the need for control. For people who are LGBTQ, it adds a level of complexity, especially if they have not come out to themselves or their community/family, if they don’t feel safe or they feel shame. And no matter what we are a society that is focused on what we look like which continues to reinforce issues with food. This is the problem with the removal of rights for the community – it continues to breed shame and makes it difficult to combat issues that the community faces.

It feels so wonderful to feed people while discussing these topics. There were uncomfortable times, but it was food and sharing of ideas that united us and we found our common grounds, respected and listened to one another.

In the end we concluded that we do not fall in love with a gender or sex we fall in love with a person’s personality, spirituality, and so many other features. Like music, we once looked at music as music, then we divided it into many different types of music like country, R&B, pop and techno and now we have downtempo, breaks, drum n bass, and so much more. We are dividing and categorizing and while there are similarities in similar types of music, in the end it is music. No matter what our orientation, in the end we are all humans. And maybe even all queer. Once a derogatory term for gay men, it is used for all and we all fall somewhere in a spectrum of sexual orientation. And because we fall in love not with genders and sexual orientations, but with personalities and characters, we all are unique individuals with capacity to love anyone. We are all queer because we fall in love with humans.

Obviously this was an overall liberal and progression group of individuals and I would never try to bridge a divide with a conservative by suggesting we are all queer. We would need to find our common ground and start a discussion from there.

This was a long, vibrant discussion that touched so much that I did not capture. But we all walked away with new perspectives and combination of thoughts. And that is all I hope to achieve through this. Thanks you to my participants. And thank you for reading. The recipes are below.

Rainbow salad with Balsamic Honey Dressing

Cornbread waffles

  • 1 3/4 cups all-purpose flour
  • 1 1/4 cups yellow cornmeal
  • 1 Tbsp baking powder
  • 1 tsp sugar
  • 1 tsp salt
  • 2 cups buttermilk
  • 3 Tbsp vegetable oil
  • 2 large eggs

Preheat waffle iron. In a large bowl combine the flour, cornmeal, baking powder, sugar, and salt.  In a separate bowl, whisk milk, oil, and eggs. Combine with dry ingredients and stir until smooth. Pour batter onto hot waffle iron and bake in batches according to manufacturer’s instructions

Buttermilk waffles

Preheat waffle maker. Whisk flour, sugar, baking powder, baking soda, and salt together in a bowl until evenly combined. Whisk buttermilk, butter, honey, vanilla add eggs together in a separate bowl. Stir buttermilk mixture into flour mixture until combined. Pour batter onto hot waffle iron and bake in batches according to manufacturer’s instructions



  • 2 cups vital wheat gluten (I used Bob’s Redmill)
  • 5 Tbsp nutritional yeast
  • 2 tsp onion powder
  • 1 tsp salt
  • 1 tsp poultry seasoning (see recipe below)
  • 1 + 6 cups of vegetable broth
  • 1/3 cup hot sauce
  • 5 Tbsp tahini
  • 1 + 1 cup all-purpose flour
  • 1 cup panko
  • 2 tsp salt
  • 1 tsp cayenne pepper
  • 1 tsp garlic powder
  • ½ tsp pepper
  • ½ tsp onion powder
  • 1/4 teaspoon smoked paprika
  • ¼ tsp sugar
  • 1 tbsp mustard
  • 3 eggs, beaten
  • Oil for frying

In a mixing bowl, whisk together wheat gluten, nutritional yeast, onion powder and poultry seasoning.

In a separate , combine 1 cup vegetable broth, hot sauce and tahini and whisk until smooth.Mix the dry ingredients with the wet and stir until well combined. Knead the dough until it is elastic but not dry. Sprinkle some additional gluten flour if you find you have made your dough too sticky.

Divide the dough into chicken size pieces. Keep in mind they will grow to about twice their size, so make them a bit smaller than a normal chicken breast.

Boil remaining 6 cups veggie broth, then lower heat. Place the nuggets in a pot filled with boiling broth, ensure they are totally covered. Cook nuggets in broth for 1 hour at a low boil covered, stirring every 15 mins. Remove from broth and place on a wire baking rack to dry.

Combine the egg  and mustard in a small bowl.

Place 1 cup flour in one bowl.

Combine the 1 cup flour, panko and all spices in another bowl, and whisk until well combined.

Working with one piece of “chicken” at a time, coat each piece with the flour, then dredge it in the hot sauce mixture, and coat in the flour, panko, spice mixture.

Heat up plenty of oil in a skillet to about 350 degrees (test with a small amount of flour – should crisp up). Fry the nuggets for 5-8 minutes or until they are light brown and crispy.

Drain on a paper towel.


Poultry Seasoning

  • 2 teaspoons ground sage
  • 1 12 teaspoons ground thyme
  • 1 teaspoon ground marjoram.
  • 34 teaspoon ground rosemary
  • 12 teaspoon nutmeg
  • 12 teaspoon finely ground black pepper

Combine well.

Fresh Strawberry Syrup

  • 1.5 cups strawberries, diced
  • 0.5 cup maple syrup
  • 1 Tbs lemon juice
  • 1/8 tsp vanilla paste

Combine strawberries, syrup, lemon juice and vanilla in a medium saucepan and bring to a boil. Lower heat to a gentle simmer until the strawberries are soft and the syrup is thickened, approximately 15 minutes, stirring occasionally. Syrup will thicken upon standing so simply whisk in more water to reached desired consistency if needed.

Blueberry maple syrup

  • 0.5 cup maple syrup
  • 1/2 + 1/4 cups fresh blueberries, divided
  • 0.5 Tbsp fresh lemon juice

Combine maple syrup, 1 cup blueberries and lemon juice in medium saucepan. Bring to a boil and reduce heat to medium and boil for ten minutes. Let cool to lukewarm and stir in remaining 1/2 cup blueberries.


Thai yellow curry

  • 1 large shallot, roughly chopped
  • 4 cloves of garlic, roughly chopped
  • 3 inch fresh ginger, diced
  • 1/2 small chili pepper (red or green), roughly chopped
  • 2 tsp turmeric
  • 1/2 tsp ground cumin
  • 1/2 tsp ground coriander
  • 1/4 cup fresh cilantro
  • 1 tsp salt
  • 1.5 tsp honey
  • 1/2 cup coconut milk from a can (preferably the cream on top)
  • 3 Tbs melted coconut oil
  • 1/2 tsp arrowroot starch to thicken

Add all of the paste ingredients to a blender and blend on high until smooth, scraping down the sides of the blender as needed. Heat over a medium heat and whisk in arrorwroot starch. Keep over heat stirring frequently until at desired thickness.

Honey Dijon Maple syrup 

  • ¼ cup honey
  • ¼ cup Dijon mustard
  • 2 Tbs maple syrup
  • 1 Tbs apple cider vinegar
  • Salt
  • Pepper

Add honey, Dijon mustard, maple syrup, and vinegar to a small mixing bowl. Stir until combined. Season with salt and pepper.

Sweet Potato Banana Puree

  • 3 sweet potatoes
  • 1 ripe banana
  • 2 Tbs (1/4 stick) unsalted butter
  • 1/4 cup maple puree
  • 1 Tbs cinnamon
  • 1/4 tsp nutmeg
  • 1/2 tsp salt
  • 1 cup chopped pecans for garnish (additional butter and salt for cooking)

Preheat oven to 425 degrees F.

Pierce the sweet potatoes with a fork and bake until tender, about 1 hour. Roast the bananas, with the skins on, for the last 15 minutes of cooking time. When cool enough to handle, peel the potatoes and bananas, and transfer to a food processor. Pulse until the potatoes are chunky.

Add the butter and maple syrup to the potatoes and puree until smooth. Add the cinnamon, pumpkin pie spice and salt; puree to combine. Transfer to a shallow baking pan and smooth out the surface with a spatula.

In a skillet, cook the pecans in butter over low heat and sprinkle with salt.

Purple Cabbage Slaw

  • 2 Tbs fresh lemon juice
  • 2 Tbs olive oil
  • 1 tsp apple cider vinegar
  • 1 tsp maple syrup
  • 1/4- 1/2 fresh jalapeno, diced
  • 1/4 tsp himalayan pink salt
  • 1/2 head purple cabbage, shredded (about 4 cups)

Whisk together the lemon juice, olive oil, maple syrup, jalapeno salt and black pepper. Add cabbage and toss to combine. Let sit, tossing occasionally, for at least 30 minutes and up to overnight.


Cornbread waffles

  • 1 3/4 cups all-purpose flour
  • 1 1/4 cups yellow cornmeal
  • 1 Tbsp baking powder
  • 1 tsp sugar
  • 1 tsp salt
  • 2 cups buttermilk
  • 3 Tbsp vegetable oil
  • 2 large eggs

Preheat waffle iron. In a large bowl combine the flour, cornmeal, baking powder, sugar, and salt.  In a separate bowl, whisk milk, oil, and eggs. Combine with dry ingredients and stir until smooth. Pour batter onto hot waffle iron and bake in batches according to manufacturer’s instructions

Buttermilk waffles

Preheat waffle maker. Whisk flour, sugar, baking powder, baking soda, and salt together in a bowl until evenly combined. Whisk buttermilk, butter, honey, vanilla add eggs together in a separate bowl. Stir buttermilk mixture into flour mixture until combined. Pour batter onto hot waffle iron and bake in batches according to manufacturer’s instructions.

Cashew Coconut Milk “Cheesecake”

  • 1 cup packed pitted dates
  • 1/2 cup raw walnuts
  • 1/2 cup macadamia nuts
  • 1 1/2 cups raw cashews, soaked in water for 4-8 hours and drained
  • 1/4 cup fresh juiced lemon
  • 1/3 cup coconut oil, melted
  • 1/2 cup + 2 Tbsp full fat coconut milk
  • 1/2 cup maple syrup
  • pink of pink himalayan salt
  • fresh fruit for topping

Add nuts to a food processor and process into a meal and set aside. Add dates to a food processor and blend until small bits remain and it forms into a ball. Add in nut meal until a dough forms. It should be sticky. Grease a muffin pan and place a strip of parchment into the muffin tin so the cheesecakes are easy to remove after frozen. Press crust into the bottom of the tin with fingers. Place into the freezer

Add cashews, lemon juice, coconut oil, coconut milk, salt and maple syrup to a blender and mix until completely smooth. Taste and adjust flavor as needed.

Pour on top of the crust. Top with fruit. Place in freezer for at least 5 hours. Run a knife along the rim of the cheesecake. Pull on parchment tags to remove.



1 thought on “For For Thought: All For One And One For All

  1. Pingback: There are no mis(sed) steaks with veganism: Cauliflower steak with pistachio gremolata, lentils and cauliflower puree | The Purposeful Kitchen

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