Inspired from a discussion earlier today. 🙂
Apparently @AramaicDesignsw scraped my name, face, and public info and has been spamming since June 6th.
Reported. Hopefully it’ll be down soon.
Going to submit this to Episcopal Church Memes. 🙂
UPDATE: And they published it! At last count nearly 700 likes and 250 shares. 🙂
Remember kids: Eastertide is 50 days long and the most important holiday season on the Christian calendar. 🙂
Don’t settle with the masses by celebrating only one day!
More to come as this project progresses.
UPDATED: The February 2014 Great Panic Toast Cookoff begins on February 13th. Details below!
“Into each life, some snow must fall, but the denizens of the little state of New Jersey know there is but one response… keep calm and toast on.
When the snow comes down, each home becomes an island with its own insular cuisine. Until now, we’ve just assumed that one family’s ‘panic French toast’ is the same as another’s. Today we find out for sure. Use the marvel of modern technology to share your secret French toast recipes and photos for a chance to win one bottle of (Vermont) maple sugar, one trophy creamer, and bragging rights over all of Jerseydom in the coming year! You know you want to – what else are you going to do when all cooped up?”
If you don’t know what Panic Toast is by now, then where have you been? Well.. probably not in New Jersey. Click here for more information. It’s fun!
- During and after the next snowfall (
predicted to be Wednesday into Thursday, Feb 12-13 ON February 13th) cook up your best shot at Panic Toast. Be creative. Nothing is off limits! It just needs to follow the basic theme of Panic Toast and must primarily consist of all three traditional Panic Toast ingredients (eggs, milk, and bread).
- Take pictures of it. Again, be creative! Show off your photographic skills.
- Go to the official Facebook page, and post your pictures
in the appropriate thread (one will be open as soon as the snow starts falling) right here along with what you’ve named your interpretation, and how you’d like it to go down in history. 🙂
- Once the snow is over and all toast is eaten, I’ll open up a poll where you can vote on which Panic Toast you like best.
- The winner will be given a jar of Vermont Granulated Maple Sugar and a Trophy Creamer! — And bragging rights. Those are important, too.
One of the glorious prizes!
Also, feel free to spread the word by changing your Facebook profile image to one of these:
The Great Panic Toast Cookoff!
Required Disclaimer: This contest isn’t affiliated with or endorsed by Facebook.
Haven’t you noticed that right before a snowstorm people act like this:
And then wondered, “What happens to all of that bread and milk, anyways?”
Well, allow me to share with you one of New Jersey’s favorite snowstorm pastimes:
New Jersey Panic Toast!
- 1 snow storm, blizzard, or hurricane
- 8 slices of white or whole wheat bread cut into triangles
- 3 eggs
- two cups milk
- salt, sugar, vanilla, and cinnamon to taste
- The day before the storm, panic and buy the ingredients. Seriously, panic!! There’s a storm coming! Gotta get the bread, milk, and eggs!
- The day of the storm wake up and feel a bit safer that you panicked the day before and got your fixings while you find a large bowl.
- In that bowl, beat the three eggs with the cinnamon, vanilla, salt, and sugar. (Keeps the cinnamon from poofing everywhere and lessens the panic.)
- Beat in the milk.
- Arrange the bread in a svelte pattern on a greased cast iron skillet.
- Pour the batter over the toast to ensure maximum soakage.
- Bake at 350-400 degrees until crisp on top and the custard is puffing.
- Stop panicking and serve with appropriate collops (especially pork roll, ’cause it’s New Jersey; but bacon, sausage, etc. work too).