Jewel osco corned beef
Do y’all even fuck with hot smoked corned beef grilled cheese?
2023.05.29 05:04 Otherwise-Pin3248 Do y’all even fuck with hot smoked corned beef grilled cheese?
2023.05.29 03:56 Constant_Carnivore Do y’all even fuck with hot smoked corned beef grilled cheese?
2023.05.29 02:34 CTViewit78 Memorial Day 2023.
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Main Course: 1.) BBQ Ribs 2.) Chicken Wing Ding Mix (BBQ, Roasted Garlic and Herb, Breaded Italian) 3.) BBQ Beef Polish Sausage Sides: 1.) Rotini and Cheddar Bay Mix 2.) Bush's Maple Baked Beans 3.) Corn On The Cobb. Dessert: Orange Sherbet Ice Cream. submitted by CTViewit78 to u/CTViewit78 [link] [comments]
2023.05.29 01:53 transcribersofreddit Old_Recipes Image "Corned Beef Hash Burgers - 1953"
2023.05.28 22:08 CIAHerpes My father always kept the shed locked. Today, I found out why (part 1)
Growing up, I remember it all vividly: any time my friends or I got too close to the shed, my dad would come out hollering and yelling, telling us to stay away from there and that it was no place for kids. He told me he had expensive tools and dangerous chemicals stored there. As a child, I didn’t question it. It was just one of those things. In my mind, I had been born into a world where the sun rises in the east, breakfast is the first meal of the day and the shed stays locked. They were all true, self-evident and simply the way things existed in my young mind.
But as I grew older and eventually moved off to college, I began to question the shed more. My father still wouldn’t let me look in there. In fact, he kept the sole key on his person at all times. Even when he slept, he would keep the key in his pocket.
Then, during my second semester at the nearby state university, I got a call that every son or daughter dreads. I was attending a lecture on anatomy when my phone lit up, ringing silently in the great, crowded hall. Looking down, I saw it was my brother’s number. I went outside, lighting up a cigarette and answering it.
“Hello?” I said. “Gil?” My brother answered immediately.
“Luke, thank God you answered,” he said. “It’s dad. He’s being taken to the hospital. He had some sort of medical emergency. Can you meet us there? In maybe twenty-five minutes?” I said I would, hanging up. I grabbed my stuff in the lecture hall and made my way to my car. Twenty-two minutes later, I pulled into the hospital.
It was too late, however. My father had died of a heart attack on the way. He was declared dead on arrival.
We ended up inheriting the house. Our mother had died of breast cancer ten years earlier, so Gil and I were the last two of the Mortin bloodline. My brother was a good guy, though somewhat of a waste case, constantly smoking weed and dropping acid. He had a tendency to travel out far across the country without notice, moving around to see nature or go to music festivals. That is, when he had the money. And since he worked as a freelance writer, he was often broke.
He really wanted to get at the money dad had left us. He wanted the money from the house most of all. He told me repeatedly that it would be enough to tide him over until he got a footing in the writing industry, that he just needed to make a name for himself and then the money would start rolling in. He had his heart set on it. He would write anything that he could make money off of, from horror stories to romances, short stories to novels, even technical manuals or freelance journalism articles. As we walked to the house together for the first time in months, he repeated this mantra to me again: “Just enough to tide me over, Luke…”
“I think you’re probably going to burn through the money that Dad left you,” I said. “Why don’t you get a real job and just write on the side?” He gave me a sideways look.
“Did you see Hunter S. Thompson getting a ‘real job’ while just writing on the side?” he asked. I nodded.
“Yeah, he was a journalist…” I began as we walked into the house, but we both stopped simultaneously when we saw what was on the coffee table. It was all of Dad’s possessions he had when he died. They were placed neatly in a line- his wallet, his phone, his car and house key, some cash, and last of all, a little shed key on a thin, leather chain.
“What do you think is really in that shed?” I asked. Gil looked at me, pale and wide-eyed in the dark living room.
“I don’t really… I don’t know if I want to find out,” Gil said, whispering as if he were in a church- or a funeral home. I put my hand on his shoulder and shook him gently.
“Of course we need to find out,” I said. “You and I own this property now. We should go look right now.” He breathed in sharply.
“No, no, don’t be an idiot,” Gil whispered. “It’s dark now. In the morning, we can go together. In the morning. You have waited twenty years to find out, I think you can wait a few more hours.” But there was something pleading in his voice, something scared and child-like. It reminded me of when I was scared as a little boy at bedtime, telling my dad there were monsters in the closet, and he would go to open up the door, and I’d tell him to stop, that they’re going to hurt him if he opens that door. But he would open the door and there would be no monsters in there. Surely, it was the same here. Gil would see, and for that matter, so would I. There were no monsters in there.
This all happened from yesterday to this morning. We ended up leaving that place together a few hours ago, bloodied and bruised and injured, after being trapped inside all night.
The day before it started, Gil stayed up late downstairs, watching TV and smoking a joint. He made himself a night-cap from my father’s liquor cabinet, pouring some Jack Daniels and ice in a cup with some Coke and sipping it slowly. I stayed with him for a while, talking.
We talked about the good times we had with Dad, about going hiking with him at the Green Mountains, or traveling to New York City with him to see the museums. I thought about how much I really missed him, and a knot formed in my throat. I quickly blinked my eyes to try to get the tears to go away.
Eventually, I went to sleep in the guest bedroom. Gil stayed downstairs, sleeping on the couch in front of the TV. I heard the faint hum of it from upstairs, the canned laughter of whatever comedy he was watching, the acerbic tone of the lead characters as they delivered one witty joke after another. I fell asleep to it, the voices blending into a sarcastic, hissing whisper in my ear.
And then I was floating, bodiless, looking down on a dark cornfield with ravens staring at me. The voice was bodiless, too, sounding like it came from right behind me, but when I turned, nothing was there.
“In the halls of our fathers, everyone is dead,” it whispered mockingly. “You’ll be dead soon too, if you get curious. Some doors are locked for a reason. Some doors should stay locked.”
I woke up suddenly. Something was wrong. I heard Gil yelling. I fumbled around in the dark for the lamp, groggily checking the time. 4:17 AM. Flinging the comforters off, I ran downstairs.
Gil was sleeping on the couch, still as a corpse, and quiet as one too. I looked around confusedly. Where was the screaming coming from? I followed the noise out back. I looked at the shed, and my blood ran cold as I heard another long cry come from inside. I walked across the dirt yard in my slippers, not wanting to get any closer but walking forwards nonetheless. Part of me wondered if I was still dreaming, but the chill air against my sweaty face felt real enough.
The screaming from the shed was not in words. It was a long, drawn-out, painful shriek. It was the shriek of a mother who just lost her only child in a war zone, or the yell of someone doused with gasoline and burned alive, but amplified into an ear-splitting cacophony. I had the key in my pocket. I reached for it with shaking hands, pulling it out, slowly approaching the shed.
Then someone grabbed my shoulder. I jumped, whirling around with clenched fists, ready to fight. Then I saw it was Gil.
“You nearly gave me a heart attack,” I said through clenched teeth. “What the hell is wrong with you?” He put his finger to his lips, the universal signal for silence. Then he leaned close to my ear and whispered.
“If you open that shed now, we will both die,” he said quietly and calmly, as if he were just stating the weather for tomorrow. “Put the key away and go back to bed. You never want to open it in the dark. Never.”
“What do you know about it?” I whispered back, shooting glances over my shoulder at the shed. The screaming still came, though slower now, maybe one heart-rending shriek every minute or so. Part of me was glad there were no neighbors for half a mile in each direction, and that made me want to laugh. There was probably some horrific animal in there that would rip me apart if it got the chance, and I was thinking about noise complaints.
“Tomorrow,” Gil repeated, gently taking my arm and leading me back into the house. I sat next to him in the living room, pouring myself a gin and tonic, sipping it slowly as the screams from behind the house mixed with the canned laughter of the TV show, wondering what kind of man my father really was.
I woke on the couch, an empty glass falling out of my hand onto the cushion. Light streamed in through the windows. Gil was nowhere to be found. I looked back and forth, then heard the sizzling of food from the kitchen.
Stumbling in, I saw he had prepared a massive breakfast of bacon, sausages, corned beef hash, eggs Benedict with Hollandaise sauce, Texas toast, orange juice and coffee. He was smoking a joint with the windows opened, occasionally sending a grim look out the back of the house towards the shed. I sat down, pouring myself some coffee and grabbing milk and sugar to mix in.
“Who is all this food for?” I asked. He kept staring out the window. “Hey!” He turned suddenly, his face looking pale and drawn.
“I said, who is all this food for?” I repeated. He looked around, smiling.
“Just for us. Why not? I figure you will need the energy today, and so will I,” he said cryptically. He sat down across from me, pouring himself coffee and orange juice and grabbing a plateful of meat, toast and eggs. I did the same, giving him occasional glances.
“What did Dad tell you?” I asked, pouring maple syrup on my sausages and bacon and chugging an entire cup of coffee in one long swallow. It burned my throat, but the rising heat and caffeine made me feel instantly better and more awake. Gil sighed heavily.
“Not much, to tell you the truth,” he said. “He was really drunk one time when you were away at college, a couple months ago. He was drinking more and more before he died, like something was weighing on him, something he wanted to forget. Well, anyway, I was sitting down here with him, watching those documentaries he used to love with him, and during a commercial, he just started talking about the shed.
“‘Now boy,’ he said to me, ‘I know you probably have a few questions for me. I probably should have told you and your brother about it a long time ago, but it is something I don’t like to talk about. Out of sight, out of mind, I guess. I think talking about it tends to wake it up.’
“‘Wake up what?’ I said. Dad was quiet for a long time, just staring at me. Then he leaned close to me and whispered something strange.
“‘The stairs,’ he said. ‘They’re not normal, son. Sometimes they go down below the shed to a… Well, I guess it is just an empty sub-floor. Just a plain, swept dirt basement below the shed. But I never built any such sub-floor, and it wasn’t here when I bought the house, and it isn’t on the plans either. If that was it, then who would care? Hah, a free storage place, people would be happy, right?’ I nodded, grinning back at Dad. He seemed to have a glimmer of his old self for a second, happy and free. But then his face darkened again.
“‘But lots of times, boy, those stairs do not lead to a sub-floor. One time, they led down to a white room covered in blood, with bright fluorescent lights flickering all over the walls and ceiling. And there was a little girl down there, dancing among all the blood, jumping and twirling in her little blue dress, little ballerina slippers on her feet, and all the skin on her face peeled off. She was just a bloody, grinning skull. And when she saw me on the spiral steps in the corner, she stopped dancing and just stared. The lights began to turn off, everything went dark, and I ran, my boy, I ran faster than I have ever run in my life. I felt little hands grabbing at me as I made my way up the last stair and slammed that shed door behind me. I locked it as something fought to get out, something that felt far stronger than any child. And that was just one time.
“‘It’s worse at night. That’s when the real dangerous ones come out. I don’t know how the stairs work, son, and I don’t think I ever really want to. Maybe if you’re lucky, you’ll never have to deal with them. Maybe I’ll find a way to destroy them before I die. Aye, maybe…’” Gil stopped speaking, deep in thought and remembrance. I took another sip of juice and ate some bacon before responding.
“So you’re telling me Dad went batshit crazy before he died?” I asked. Gil shook his head quickly.
“He wasn’t crazy, Luke,” he said simply. “At least, I don’t think he was. If he was, the stairs probably made him that way. Do you really think that you were just hearing a fox or something caught in the shed last night? Those screams sounded human. We both know that was something unnatural. But I wouldn’t worry if I were you. If you need proof, we’ll have plenty after today- assuming you still want to go into the shed.” And after we finished eating, with no fanfare or delay, we did. I grabbed the key, and Gil and I went out side by side, scared but not showing it, ready to finally see for ourselves the mystery that had haunted our family for decades.
We walked through the hard-packed dirt yard, looking down the grassy field behind the house to the rolling hills that stretched as far as the eye could see. They began to grow blue, pale and fuzzy near the horizon. It was a beautiful place to live, and hard to imagine something so evil might be right in the middle of it.
The shed loomed up ahead of us, boards tightly hammered together and freshly painted a dark red color. The shingles on the small roof all looked relatively new, and the door was expensive and sturdy. I stood in front of the door, listening for the sounds of any movement, but there was nothing. I fumbled in my pocket for the key, pulling it out, looking at Gil who stood close by my side. Then I shoved it in the lock and opened the door.
The shed was dark, as if a curtain of shadow fell across the open door. I stuck my head in, feeling around the side for a lightswitch. And that was when something grabbed my hand. I screamed, ready to pull my hand out and run, and then I felt the lightswitch on the wall. I flicked it on quickly. There was no one in there. Shaking, I turned to Gil.
“Something grabbed me,” I whispered. He nodded, unsurprised. Then we walked in the shed together.
The walls inside were all covered with plates of sheet metal. Every square inch of the shed was reinforced with steel, including the roof, which had a flat pane of metal going straight across the shed, welded to the four that covered the walls. Only the floor was unprotected. It was just a plain dirt floor with a hole in the center.
Looking closer at the protective structure of the shed, I saw deep claw and gouge marks raking the metal’s surface, even those on the bottom of the ceiling eight feet above the floor. Something had clearly been in here and wanted very badly to get out.
I inched closer to the hole in the floor, which took up most of the floor of the shed. It was at least ten feet wide. Looking down, I saw spiraling steps, descending in a clockwise fashion as far down as the light extended. I found a small rock on the ground outside, came back in and dropped it down the center of the stairway. I listened for it to hit bottom, counting the seconds on my watch. After about thirty seconds, I realized it wasn’t going to. Maybe it was too far down to hear when the stone connected.
I looked over at Gil. He was standing as near to the door as he could get, looking like he would rather be anywhere else in the world. I gave him high marks for courage, though. There was something wrong in here, and I could feel it. Outside, it was warm and a fresh breeze blew the smell of flowers and pines through the yard. But in here, it was cold and oppressive. A freezing chill seemed to come from the hole in the floor, spiraling up with the stairs and running over my body, sending a feeling like ice running up and down my back.
“Do you want to go first, or should I?” I said, gesturing to the hole. Gil stared at me as if I had gone mad, his eyes widening.
“Why in the fuck should either of us go?” he said, raising his hands and using them to gesticulate wildly as he often did when he was upset. I shrugged.
“This is our property now,” I said. “We need to at least know what’s on it, don’t you think?” But there was another reason too. It was sheer curiosity, and a desire to prove to myself that there was nothing supernatural going on here, no monster in the closet, just the overactive imagination of an old man. Gil sighed.
“Fine,” he said. “I’ll go. Go grab two flashlights and Dad’s gun. Maybe some extra batteries. Some extra magazines too. Better safe than sorry, after all…”
We both went inside the house together, leaving the shed door wide open, and that was when, I believe, something got out. And then the killings in town began.
We descended the stairs slowly. They were stone, slick in some places. There was no guard rail or any protective barrier, which made my heart beat a little faster. I liked something to hold onto. If I took a tumble on these stairs, I might keep falling forever.
We heard strange sounds from below periodically, but when we shone our lights down there, we couldn't see anything. Echoes rose around us, sounding at one point like kids playing a game of hide and seek, at another like the howling of a wolf. Strange squeaks and clicks would also arise intermittently from the shaft below us, and then stop as quickly as they had started.
The noises got louder as we descended dozens of stories, then hundreds. It seemed like the stairs would just keep going on forever, until we hit the mantle of the Earth and got burned up. Then a door appeared, painted a chipped blue with a fading daisy on the center of it. I looked at Gil, then swung it open.
Beyond it, a hallway with fluorescent lights extended as far as the eye could see. Countless rooms went off it to the left and right. The lights flickered on and off, sending portions of the hallway into darkness. The floor was falling apart in many places, with strange molds and fungi growing out of the wood. White and black molds battled for space, forming huge colonies that were bigger than my shoe. I walked forward, putting my weight gingerly on the floorboard. It creaked slightly and felt wet under my shoe, yet it held my weight.
“Come on,” I said to Gil, who followed closely behind. As soon as we had walked a few steps down the hall, the door slammed shut by itself behind us. I jumped and turned, pulling out the gun reflexively. Gil put a hand on my shoulder, pushing the gun back down.
“It’s OK,” he said. I was breathing hard, my heart hammering in my chest. Maybe that was why I didn’t hear the counting at first.
But as we walked down the decayed hallway, the lights turning on and off above us with every step, I realized that someone was counting, and it had been going on for a while. It sounded like the voice of a little girl.
“Forty… thirty-nine… thirty-eight…” she said, counting off the seconds. I heard giggling from the rooms around us, but I couldn’t see anyone. We kept walking forward, but that counting was getting on my nerves- not least because I couldn’t for the life of me tell where it was coming from.
We checked the rooms to the left and the right. There were broken tables, old office equipment and chairs in nearly all of them. Some of them had fish tanks, but instead of fish, they had plumes of multi-colored molds growing over the top of them, or, in one case, a dead and dried-out turtle.
“...one… ready or not, here I come!” the girl’s voice screamed gleefully, and that was when all the lights went out at once. We quickly fumbled for our flashlights, turning them on at the same time. I had the gun in one hand crisscrossed with the flashlight in the other, a trick I had seen used in cop shows. Gil had a ten-inch bowie knife in one hand, which he had just removed from the massive scabbard he had it in around his leg. In his other hand, he held the flashlight, which he frantically shone back and forth, up and down.
“Geez, calm down with that thing,” I said. “You’re going to make me dizzy.”
“Something’s coming,” Gil whispered, a note of dread in his voice. “Don’t you hear it?” I stopped, listening hard. Indeed, I heard footsteps nearing, small suppressed giggles, the swishing of a dress. My flashlight illuminated a pale face, a little boy sneaking a peak out of the nearest room. He was filthy, covered in black soot with torn clothing and what looked like blood caked into his hair. He looked up at us quickly then withdrew into the room. For the first time, I felt genuinely scared. Now we could be certain we were being watched.
“Hey!” I whispered, running into the room after him. Gil followed close behind me. The footsteps seemed to be right next to us now, but I looked around, not seeing anyone. Then a blur of movement passed by as a little girl ran over to the little boy, where he was curled in the corner under a broken folding table, crying and shaking with terror.
“Found you!” she said. I shone my light directly at her back, seeing a pale blue dress, but I couldn’t see her face.
“Get away from that kid!” I yelled. She ignored me, bending down quickly, and before I knew what had happened, she had ripped the boy’s throat out with her teeth. She turned to look at us, and I saw that her face had been cut off, and now only a grinning skull remained. It was covered in a thin sheen of blood, and two tiny white pinpoints of light seemed to glow inside the empty sockets of her eyes. With her teeth full of flesh and gristle and fresh rivulets of blood running down her skeletal mouth, she continued to cry, “Found you! Found you! Found you!”
Without hesitation, I shot her in the shoulder. She fell back a half-step, turning to look at me with that skeletal grin, then spun around and continued eating the little boy. He was still alive, choking on his own blood, his huge eyes moving over to me as he died, as if accusing me of being the cause of all this. The sound of his last gurgling breaths were the only sounds now. I shot her again, but she wouldn’t go down. A blossom of blood began to spread outwards on her back where I had shot her, but she showed no pain. Gil grabbed my shoulder tightly.
“We need to get out of here,” he said through gritted teeth. I nodded. We ran back to the door we had come in through, but it was locked tight. The lights were still off. I told Gil to take a step back, then tried shooting at the lock. The bullet ricocheted crazily as if I had shot a reinforced army tank rather than a plain wooden doorway. Next we tried kicking it open, but it was as if it were fused to the wall.
I turned to look at him, and the truth passed between us in a glimpse. To get out, we would have to go farther in, where there were likely even worse things waiting for us.
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2023.05.28 21:58 Spidey808imakilla 4x and 5x back on everything with visa prepaid debit cards
I have the Amex gold which gets me 4x at grocery stores. If I buy a visa prepaid debit card at Jewel-Osco for example to use for utility purchases, gas, etc, can I continue reloading it at the grocery store every time I run out of money on it so I get 4x each time?
Same example can be Chase Business Ink which gets 5x at Staples. Can buying a visa prepaid debit from there be reloaded in store to get the 5x?
I’d prefer prepaid debit cards over gift cards because cards like Walmart MoneyCard can be connected to budgeting apps like mint to make it easy to budget, whereas a gift card will have to be manually entered as cash and limited to one vendor. Plus some prepaid debit cards give you ADDITIONAL cashback on top of your credit card cash back.
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to CreditCards [link] [comments]
2023.05.28 20:35 Y2kbestie Found these a at store near me gummy Care Bears!!
2023.05.28 19:15 MarchKick Corned Beef Hash Burgers - 1953
2023.05.28 16:50 robertsonjasmine403 cahave.co.uk 2.
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2023.05.28 16:03 twenty1score Corned beef question
If I have two 3 lb corned beefs, and cook them in the same pot, is the total cook time set for 6 lbs, or just 3 lbs as the thickness of each is less than one 6 pound piece would be?
submitted by twenty1score
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2023.05.28 15:02 mrgamecat2 "A northerners guide to the southerners language"
2023.05.28 11:02 HirokiMiyu Guide to slang in the teachers' toilets at a London school
2023.05.28 09:48 keefer2023 Cost Nutrition Analysis
2023.05.28 06:02 Charming_Side_7536 Guide to slang in the teachers' toilets at a London school
2023.05.28 05:50 Elegant_Beyond1338 Guide to slang in the teachers' toilets at a London school
2023.05.28 01:25 Craigbeau Salem Lowe has risen!
2023.05.28 01:24 drumkiller123 Masterbuilt smoker not smoking?
I’m new to these smokers so go easy on me lol. I got one of the 2 rack electric smokers a few weeks ago. ‘Seasoned’ it per the instructions using dry apple wood chips. Smoked great. Tried a spatchocked chicken and a half rack of ribs. Smoked great. Tried 2 full racks and a small corned beef. No smoke. It barely charred the wood chips. Food was cooked but not smoked at all. The only thing I noticed that was different was that there was a lot of drippings on the wood chip tray lid. Would that cause the wood chip tray to not get hot enough to burn the chips? I’m attempting an 8lb pork shoulder tomorrow and really want it to work out. I’d really appreciate any pointers.
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2023.05.28 01:01 Elfenjagare «I clocked that the mum and dad that slaps is bare peas but scoring peak Charlie from a polygon will get ya right in a bully van to the landing… init fam.» please rate my Bri*ish 🇬🇧
2023.05.27 23:01 DiligentElephant6518 Mexican pizza.
2023.05.27 21:55 EatinSLOCal Corazon Café - Review
| || | submitted by EatinSLOCal to EatinSLOCal [link] [comments]
Nothing speaks to the heart more than food made from the heart. That’s not to say every place I’ve visited so far hasn’t put their heart and soul into their food, but in some instances that heart shines through more brightly than others, especially when it’s helping to cleanse some not so savory businesses that proceeded it in the same space. It’s the culinary equivalent of burning sage to cleanse a place, just in this case, it’s with coffee and tacos. This brings us to Corazon Café in Downtown San Luis Obispo. Mayan Mocha and a Conchas
📍847 Higuera St, San Luis Obispo, CA 93401
Corazon Café is located in the former spot of Kin/Glo near Habit Burger downtown and HAVE NO RELATION TO ANY OF THAT DRAMA, just to be clear. Corazon Café is owned by the people who brought us the Corazon 805 Tacos, who have mostly focused on catering and doing pop-ups until now. The décor inside the café is welcoming, with warm colors yet still mild hipster vibes. There’s seating out front, inside at tables, and along the back wall with a bar top eating/drinking area. They had their soft opening earlier this month and have yet to set permanent hours, but are slowly moving to expanding their hours. At the time of posting, according to their Instagram they’re open Monday & Tuesday 10 AM – 5 PM and Wednesday – Sunday 7 AM – 5 PM, but always check their socials or directly with them to verify until permanent hours are established.
Currently on their Café Menu is a Café de Olla (coffee with cinnamon & brown sugar), Cafecito (their drip coffee), a Cappuccino, the Latte mi Corazon, their Mayan Mocha (espresso, milk or milk alternatives, & cacao from Chipas), Espresso, a Tascalatte (currently sold out when I was there, but it’s an espresso, milk or milk alternatives, roasted corn, cacao, and annatto), the Mazapan Latte (espresso, milk or milk alts, & peanut), and the Chocol-ha (artisanal hot chocolate from Chipas). Also they have 4 cold drinks a Hibiscus Iced Tea, Ponche de Fruta, an Arnold Palmer and Homemade Horchata. There are daily food specials, so availability may vary, but when I visited they had a Honey Avocado Vinaigrette Salad, Chilaquiles with Red Sauce, a Breakfast Wrap, and Corned Beef Hash. They also had a selection of pastries – Conchas by Maria from PreciouslyBaked, Empanadas with guava and cheese by Emily from Bramble Pie, and there was a slot for some Humble Pie Co. goodies. Chilaquiles with Chorizo
What I Had:
I had a Mayan Mocha, a conchas, and Chilaquiles with added chorizo. I’m just going to put this out there, I’m not the biggest coffee guy, but I can appreciate a good preparation and flavor, even if it’s not my cup of tea. The Mayan Mocha was espresso, milk, and cacao from the Mexican state of Chipas, topped with some foam and a dusting of cacao for good measure and it was delicious, although I could’ve used a spoon as a lot of chocolate remained at the bottom of the cup when I got to the last quarter of the cup (which I rectified using the back end of my fork from the Chilaquiles). The Conchas was delicious as well, I believe it was a pineapple flavored as the case said “Volteado de piña,” which I think if just a pineapple upside down cake, and the flavor was subtle hiding among the soft, slightly sweet bread.
For my main breakfast, I had the Chilaquiles, which for those of you who don’t know are fried tortilla chips that have been simmered in green or red salsa and topped with various toppings, in this case it was red sauce, topped with chorizo and eggs, pickled red onion, queso fresco, and cilantro, as well as some additional green and red salsa. HOLY WOW. These were probably the best chilaquiles I’ve had in my life! The chips were cooked perfectly, simmered just long enough that the salsa soaked in and were starting to sog, but still managed to have rigidity and crunch. The flavor combinations where out of this world too, a mix of texture, flavor, spice from the house made chorizo, it all combined to make every bite amazing.
Would I Have It Again:
Absolutely! Those chilaquiles rocked my world, and I was recommended to try adding the Corned Beef hash as a topping next time instead of the chorizo. Also, I want to try the drink with the roasted corn in it as well. You can taste the love in the drinks and food here, and I look forward to seeing where they go from here (also I want to try those tacos from their catering/pop-ups now too if the house made chorizo was that good). The staff/owners are super friendly, and it seems like they have a few regulars already. So with all of that in mind, Corazon Café gets an Eatin’ SLOCal Rating of – Dine-In Now!
2023.05.27 21:43 AncientImprovement56 Guide to slang in the teachers' toilets at a London school
2023.05.27 21:26 HchrisH Dave's Good Seed Bread, Red Pepper Hummus, Unreal Deli Corned Beef