Quaeshunda McCann Mrs. Welch English IV 2nd block 12 September 2012 Making oreo balls are mainly hands on project. Oreo balls are small bite-sized taste of deliciousness. After making this one time, a person will be stuck on making them just to eat for oneself. To love this small snack, one must love oreos. To begin one must prepare the area where he or she will be working.
Now set the timer for 8 minutes, 8 minutes is the magic number. Once your timer goes off take one noodle out and bite it, if it has a nice crunch but the noodle is still soft; that is an al dente noodle. Italians know the al dente noodles best because they love pasta and make a lot of it; my uncle is the al dente king of noodles. Anyways if the noodles are al dente, then take them to your colander and strain them in the sink. After the noodles are ready, we will investigate the most amazing creamy cheese sauce.
Peter Pan Peanut Butter showcased their “Youngsters Prefer Peter Pan Peanut Butter” ad in the 1950’s. With a charming “little blonde boy” enjoying a piece of bread smothered in peanut butter, this advertisement influenced mothers shopping for their precious children. The advertisement agency knew that when a mother or motherly figure saw this young boy, she would associate the child with her own children. This advertisement is printed with calm colors allowing the viewer to look at it and think relaxing thoughts. There are three main ways to associate this ad with feelings.
We are after all dealing with children and not lab animals. Yet in his article Crister is trying to persuade the American family that punishing children for over eating is a good idea. The author does not explain exactly how his solution should be carried out or put into place. He also failed to state what the consequences of these actions might be. The author uses argumentation to try to persuade the reader that many parents do not care what their children eat.
Now locate a colander and place it in an empty sink in preparation for later drainage of the noodles. After grabbing the colander, head towards the fridge where you will be grabbing two very important ingredients for this delectable dish, a jug of milk and a stick of butter. Place the milk alongside with measuring spoons, which will be used to measure the milk in a later step. Lastly, grab a knife and a large plastic spoon. You have now obtained the few materials needed to easily make a delicious pot of Kraft Macaroni & Cheese.
For breakfast, I will skip the pancakes, no matter how delicious and fluffy they will appear, and reduce my meal to three egg whites with a piece of whole grain toast, a banana and orange juice. For a snack after that, I will enjoy an apple and a bottle of water. Lunch will include grilled chicken over a salad with a very low fat dressing. I will have some unsweet tea with a lemon. Snacking after that would include a sugar free yogurt with another bottle of water.
This advertisement of Snickers grabs the audience’s attention through the use of: context, clever illustrations, and color themes. In the November 2012 issue of Rolling Stone, Snickers allows readers to actively engage in their comedic advertisement. The advertisement first grasps the reader’s attention by stating “You’re not you when you’re hungry” as well as the words “Satisfies” upside down at the top center of the page. Instantly I thought about the power of food, specifically the power of chocolaty sweets. I then came to understand that the context sufficed as a support system to initially let reader’s know that the product is worth the buy and will leave them satisfied.
It’s not fair to say that McDonald’s can’t advertise Coke to kids, but Walmart can. Burger King won’t be able to offer kid meals, but Chili’s would. How does that help? 3) Parents must take responsibility and have the right to choose what their children eat. The children are not driving themselves through the drive thru, and the children aren’t forking over cash for it.
They must know meat and veggie formula because food cost will rise if the proper formula is not followed. They must know the proper way of toasting the sandwich without burning it. Condiments must only be three squirts, and wrapping without messing up the sub must be done. If the sandwich artist follows all of these steps perfectly, then the artist will make a great sandwich and will make the customer happy. The first step in making proper sandwiches is knowing how to cut the bread correctly.
The colorful, fun fast-food commercials with the extra incentive of getting a toy with your happy meal is enough to make a kid go bananas yet there is nothing to make a kid go for a bag of broccoli, there is no toy, no colorful commercial. The child hasn’t even tried a burger or broccoli, yet they prefer the cheesy, tasty sandwich to the vitamin C enriched vegetable. “In 2009 preschoolers saw 56% more ads for Subway, 21% more ads for McDonald’s and 9% more ads for Burger King, compared with 2007. Children age 6 to 11 saw even more: 59% more ads for Subway, 26% more for McDonald’s and 10% more for Burger King.” (Melnick, 2010) In a time where kids are introduced to electronics at a very young age, there is no wonder as to why more ads show up on TVs and on the internet, it is where kids spend most of their time. A clever marketing scheme of course, but these corporations do not understand the lasting effect nor do they care.