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Wine of the Month: Walla Walla Valley Merlot - Friday, January 25, 2013

This compelling wine starts with 89 percent Merlot from Chan, Dwelley, Pepper Bridge, Seven Hills and own Vintners Estate vineyards. We then blended 7 percent Cabernet Sauvignon from Dwelley and Pepper Bridge vineyards and 4 percent Cabernet Franc from Weinbau vineyard to give the wine added structure and complexity. We cradled this lovely Merlot in oak for 18 months adding a subtle nose of grilled steak. The dried fruit character, especially ripe cherry, grabs your palate and takes you on a delicious and joyful flavor journey. We recommend decanting this age-worthy wine to enjoy its full power and expression.

Blend: 93% Merlot, 7% Cabernet Sauvignon

Alcohol: 14% by  volume

Price per piece: Ranges from $45-$79.99



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SPICE OF THE MONTH: Garlic - Friday, January 18, 2013


Garlic is a member of the lily (Liliaceae) family and thus it is related to onions, leeks, chives, and shallots. Garlic is a root crop. The edible bulb grows underground. Crops are harvested between July and August. The garlic plants are hung in sheds to dry before reaching their prime. Garlic is a very hearty plant, capable of growing in poor soil in harsh climates with little or no care.


Garlic has been cultivated by humans since the beginning of recorded time. Archaeologists have found evidence for garlic in Egyptian tombs dating back to 3750 BCE. It is believed that slaves in Egypt were given Garlic as part of their daily food ration.
Moving forward in time, Aristotele mentions the value of garlic and Aristophanes recommends garlic as a treatment for impotence. The great Roman naturalist Pliny the Elder in his “Historia Naturalis” prescribes garlic for a great number of ailments. There is mention of garlic in the Bible: “….We remember the fish we ate in Egypt that cost nothing, the cucumbers, the melons, the leeks, the onions, and the garlic.” The Vikings and Phoenicians put Garlic in their sea-chests before starting long voyages.
The use of garlic as as food and antidote for various illnesses covers all corners of the globe. There are records for garlic medical uses in Korea, India, and China. “In Gojoseon, where the founding myth of Korea is recorded, there is a story of a tiger and a bear who wanted to reincarnate in human form and who ate wormwood and garlic. In Jewang Ungi, which was written around the time of Samguk Yusa, wormwood and garlic are described as ‘eatable medicine’, showing that, even in times when incantatory medicine was the mainstream, medicinal herbs were given as curatives in Korea.”
Allium sativum, commonly known as garlic, is believed to have originated in Central Asia. A different view places its origin in the desert of western Siberia. Today it is cultivated just about anywhere in the world.

It is an integral part of most Asian dishes. Mix one or two cloves of garlic, basil with tomato to make a healthy marinara. Long touted for its heart healthy benefits, garlic may also fight brain cancer. A study in 2007 journal noted that garlic compounds eliminated brain cancer cells. Please check with your Doctor.

1. Fights infections
2. Contains cancer-preventing chemicals
3. Thins the blood
4. Reduces blood pressure, cholesterol, triglycerides
5. Stimulates the immune system
6. Prevents and relieves chronic bronchitis
7. Acts as an expectorants

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Tip of the month: What to use to keep your dishes clean. - Friday, January 11, 2013

About Mrs. Meyer's

Mrs. Meyer's Automatic Dish Packs come in scents like, geranium, clean day, basil, lavender, and lemon verbena. These dish packs are phosphates and chlorine free, instead using an oxygen bleach formula to powerfully clean tough dishes. Each package of Mrs. Meyer's Automatic Dish Packs contains 20 loads of dishwasher detergent. These dish detergent packs clean just as well as many harsher types of products on the market. Mrs. Meyer's is gentle enough to protect your dishes while still scrubbing them clean. One of the only drawbacks to this dishwasher detergent is that it can be difficult to find in a local store. If it's not available, try talking to your favorite retailer and asking them to begin carrying it

• Use on all non-porous surfaces, including sealed stone and hardwood floors
• Includes Birch Bark Extract -- an excellent grease cutter
• Relaxing Lavender gives a s soothing, tranquilizing scent believed to relieve fatigue
• Cruelty-free, not tested on animals, contains biodegradable ingredients
Please read all label information on delivery




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Recipe of the Month: Slow cooke chili. - Friday, January 04, 2013

 Slow cooked Chilli

Lots of beans and tomatoes make this a hearty chili recipe. Cumin and chili powder ensure lots of flavor!

• 2 lb. ground beef, brown and remove grease
• 1 1/2 C. chopped onion
• 1 C. chopped green pepper
• 2 garlic cloves finely minced
• 1 28 oz. can stewed or diced tomatoes, undrained
• 2 16 oz. cans kidney beans, 1 light, 1 dark, undrained
• 2 tsp. salt
• 1 tsp. black pepper
• 1 tsp. cumin
• 2 Tbs. chili powder

After ground beef is prepared and drained, add all other ingredients and simmer for 7-10 hours. If too spicy, add a sprinkle of cinnamon.

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