The Art of Making a Killer Pb&J Sandwich

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The Art of Making a Killer Peanut butter and Jelly Sandwich The peanut butter and jelly, a.k.a. PB&J, sandwich is an essential part of the American daily routine. The process of creating a peanut butter and jelly sandwich requires a highly skilled person who is competent in distributing the butter and jelly evenly to maximize the visual and the taste of the sandwich. However, if the butter and jelly are not applied perfectly on the bread, they will leak at the first bite, which then leads the entire sandwich to be thrown away in the garbage for its worthlessness. All it takes is a few simple steps, along with some precautions, and then you are good to go. Let’s start on how the peanut butter and jelly sandwich came to be. It’s always better to know where the food you’re eating is coming from, that way you won’t have to wonder about the “what if ’s” or “where the” questions. Well, historians do not really know who was the first to start eating the peanut butter and jelly sandwiches. But they believe the sandwich had become famous during World War II when peanut butter and jelly were on the GI’s ration menus. To make things more convenient, they just added the jelly to the peanut butter on their sandwich and they ate it and liked it. Now on to the sandwich at hand, First off, we must begin with the bones of this meal: the bread. Without the bread, there is only a pathetic, viscous puddle of peanut butter and fruit preserves. There are a few rules to remember when making the bread decision. For one, you want to make sure the bread is of high quality If there are too many air pockets in the bread the jelly or jam will sink in eventually causing SBS, or Soggy Bread Syndrome. There is no worse way to ruin a sandwich. To avoid SBS, test the bread before hand and analyze the density. Next, make sure the bread’s general flavor does not conflict with the

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