For FROGGE1323— If you right-click on the chart, there should be an option to save it to your desktop. Then you can add the saved file to an app like Adobe Reader or Good Reader using iTunes.
1/21/2014 1:21:06 PM
Any tips on how to download this chart to my iPad? I tried the Message Board but couldn't find the place to leave this question. Esther
12/31/2013 9:43:24 PM
FINALLY a guide that makes sense! I can easily follow this vs. the ones that spend an hour explaining how my drawers work. I'm a scientist and the articles left me confused! haha! This is straightforward and makes perfect sense :) Then again I felt silly when I realized that tomatoes and cucumbers are put in the store at room temp, so why am I sticking them in the fridge? *doh!*
I think the chart is a great and useful guide...just use your own commonsense and if you havent used a "counter" item in a couple days. then put it in the fridge !!! BTW thanks for the printing tip, worked like a charm!!
10/20/2013 10:15:28 AM
I also have used the vinegar water wash for veggies and fruit , really works
10/19/2013 11:44:27 AM
In regard to berries, i just learned this year to wash ALL berries in 1part white vinegar and 9 parts cold water, then rinse in clear water. I haven't had a bad berry all Summer! It really works!
10/19/2013 10:06:53 AM
Many times like charts are inserted into articles as images. Try this approach: hover your mouse over the chart, right click the mouse and a list of actions should pop up. Choose "Open in new window" while you are still over the chart. That should pop up a new window with only the chart in it.
The chart, in the new window, should show as larger than it was in the old window. At least it should be the only item in the window. Print that image for a suitable page that you can hang or tape anywhere you please!
Once again I wonder about the sensibilities and knowledge of the people who write these articles. Who in the world except someone with a commercial sized kitchen has the counter space to store fruits and vegetables as described, or even has refrigerators with more than a single produce drawer? Get real please. Your credibility is at stake.
Most of the produce I buy comes in bags of frozen veggies (so no waste). but over the last few year I've invested in plastic air tight containers and they have saved me a ton of money. I keep each container with only it's own kind. Everything lasts much longer that way. Two of my staples...celery and carrots...I keep separately in tall plastic air tight containers that are classified as pasta boxes. Lasts for 2 weeks and stay like fresh bought
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