Kyle Neath wrote:The shovel
Go and get yourself a nice metal shovel. A transfer shovel can be used for this, but I much prefer a snow-specific shovel. Mine has metal teeth on the ends, a scoop shape, plastic glides on the bottom, a D-handle, and even folds up! I can fold it up and pack it behind the seat of my R32 (a tiny little 2 door passenger car). Don't even think about a plastic shovel if you get a lot of snow. It will fail you in your moment of most need.
Kyle Neath wrote:The push bucket
This tool is a miracle of science. I cannot even fathom not owning it anymore. I want to buy more of them. It holds as much snow as twenty shovels full and can push another ten shovels full in front of the bucket. Instead of laboring with your back and biceps, you can stand up straight and use your legs to push the snow on the ground. This will reduce fatigue by leaps and bounds. Would you rather carry a baby down the street, or push them in a stroller?
Kyle Neath wrote:The scraper
The last tool you'll want is a nice metal scraper. I think this was called a sidewalk scraper. But anything of similar shape will do fine. This is for hacking pure ice and scraping hard packed snow/ice off hard surfaces.
Jocelyn Campbell wrote:
And, then you have egg whites left over. Oh, gee, what to do?! Meringues of course!
I make these Meringue Cookies, though with maple syrup instead of honey, because I heard it might not be so good to cook honey.
(again not my pic - it's from the recipe page above)
Nicole Alderman wrote:Oh my goodness, those look delicious! I've tried like 5 times--failing each time--to make paleo meranges. I'd love Jocelyn's recipe!
Amanda Launchbury-Rainey wrote:
Jocelyn Campbell wrote:I didn't know whether to post this here, or fibre arts forum.
Who's going to make one?
I have the same quandry, Jocelyn. How to keep warm or fibre arts
Couldn't get just the foto but that's probably just as well.....