Latest remedy for eczema - rub bacteria on to your skin! 

Studies suggest a healthy strain of skin bacteria can effectively treat flare-ups in people with the most common form of eczema, called atopic dermatitis, which affects 15 million people in the UK.
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Lancashire: Major incident declared after homes destroyed in gas explosion
A major incident has been declared after a gas explosion reportedly destroyed up to three terraced houses in Heysham, Lancashire, early on Sunday morning.
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What the people of Middleton think about plans for a new Metrolink line
Residents speak out on Burnham big transport plan
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British Sandwich Week: Five unusual sarnies to perk up your WFH lunch
Get inspired with creative sandwich recipes from food writers and chefs
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‘No f***ing sourdough’: The unofficial rules of sandwich making
Max Halley of Max’s Sandwich Shop tells Kate Ng how to construct a truly great sandwich
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Liverpool boss Jurgen Klopp's pointed "Championship" jibe at West Brom
Jurgen Klopp's side head to the Hawthorns to face West Brom for the first time since Jurgen Klopp's astonishing rant after their Premier League clash in 2018
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Obsessed friend kills teen girl he met online then shares horrific image of body
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Things you can do from tomorrow and what's still banned as lockdown eased
England will move into Stage 3 of Boris Johnson's roadmap out of lockdown - with indoor gatherings once again permitted, cinemas allowed to open and non-essential international travel legal once more
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7 Arsenal players most likely to leave in Arteta's ruthless clear-out
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Tyson Fury gives up the booze after claiming to "drink 12 pints a day"
Tyson Fury has admitted to struggling with alcohol and mental health problems during his time in boxing, but the WBC heavyweight champion has once again kicked the booze
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Major pubs and restaurants opening for indoor dining from Wetherspoon to Nando's
Pubs and restaurants were allowed to reopen from April 12 for outside dining - but you'll soon be able to meet with people for a pint or dinner inside
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What channel is West Brom v Liverpool? Kick-off time, TV and live stream details
Here’s all the information to watch West Bromwich Albion vs Liverpool in Sunday afternoon’s Premier League clash. Jurgen Klopp and co are aiming to go within a point of the top four
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Brentford ace wants chance to stifle Harry Kane and co again as play-offs begin
Brentford's Christian Norgaard has already shone against England's top players - and he wants to be playing against them every week next season
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'I was abused, terrorised and stalked by my own dad who threatened to kill us'
Jess is still traumatised by the “monster” who threatened to stab her mum and was later caged for attempted murder
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Who is replacing Sophy Ridge on Sky News?
The presenter is set to go on maternity leave at the end of the month.
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James Garner dream could save Manchester United millions in transfer market
Man United midfielder James Garner has said it's his ultimate dream to become a first-team regular at Old Trafford.
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Brighton station bomb scare: Man arrested after 'explosive device' threat - Police swoop
A MAN has been arrested after claiming to have an explosive device and making threats outside Brighton Railway station.
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All the lockdown changes in England from Monday
Step three of the roadmap will go ahead on May 17 - here are all the rule changes you need to know about
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Kate Middleton and Princess Charlotte share love for specific snack
PRINCESS Charlotte has taken to Kate Middleton's taste in food, with the young royal and the Duchess of Cambridge sharing a favourite snack.
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Sunday with Charlene White: ‘My son knowing how to cook really matters to me’
The Loose Women presenter talks rice and peas, constant news and noise, bringing up her kids and taking time with her hairWhen are you up? I’m mum to two children under four – so I’m lucky to be asleep still at 6am. These days, they don’t care if mummy’s exhausted. Keeping the older one entertained with the iPad until 7am is a victory. From then it’s a day of tottering.Do you have a Sunday routine? Doing my hair. Afro hair takes time to care for properly. Sunday morning I wash, condition and tie it up wet. Once the kids are in bed, I sit cross-legged on the bedroom floor to blow it out and then comes flat twisting. And dancing with my son. I find it hard to spend time in a room that’s silent. It feels a wasted opportunity. Continue reading...
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Charlie Brooks candidly reveals why she quit alcohol after hitting rock bottom
The EastEnders star – who is soon to return to Albert Square for the first time since 2014 in a huge new storyline – has quit the drink after struggling with low confidence
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Major incident declared in Lancashire after suspected gas explosion
Fire services say 10 units were called to homes early on Sunday morning and were searching a collapsed propertyA major incident has been declared after a gas explosion that reportedly destroyed up to three terrace houses in Heysham, Lancashire.Lancashire Fire said on Twitter that 10 units were called to a row of homes about 2.30am on Sunday and that firefighters were searching a collapsed property. Continue reading...
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UFC 262 results: Charles Oliveira knocks out Michael Chandler to win vacant lightweight title
Khabib Nurmagomedov’s retirement left a hole at the top of the 155lbs division – a hole that Oliveira filled with an impressive stoppage victory on Saturday night
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The Observer view on the Israel-Palestine conflict
It’s time for the international community to address this crisis with greater honesty about the key players and solutionsThe sudden rekindling of the Israel-Palestine conflict, and the ensuing horrors, is a shameful reminder of the international community’s almost criminal neglect of the crisis. There have been no substantive peace talks for more than a decade. Donald Trump’s “deal of the century” was a cruel sham. Efforts now under way to engineer a ceasefire, or what is called a “sustainable calm”, amount to applying a sticking plaster to a deeply felt, long-festering wound.This story of neglect, cementing in place injustices and inequities stretching back to the 1948 Palestine war, made a new explosion of violence all but inevitable. It has played into the hands of extremists on both sides who seek victories, not peace. It threatens the future of Israel and Palestine and regional stability. The events of the past week have rendered the prospect of a lasting settlement more distant than ever. Continue reading...
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ten of the best lip balms | Funmi Fetto
We all expect different things from a perfect lip balm – but the one thing they have to do is moisturise“Can you recommend the perfect lip balm?” I hear this a lot, but it is tricky to answer because everyone has different requirements. Some want lip balms that leave a shine (Lanolips and Origins provide that without being too oily or heavy). Others prefer a finish that is matte to the point of being almost undetectable (if that’s you, By Terry will tick your box – dense, slight hint of rose and, yes, expensive, but goodness it is sublime;… also, you don’t need much and it lasts). Others, still, like a hint of colour (Eve Lom, Ultra Violette and Gucci Westman come in different shades). Some prefer the treatment approach to lip balms (Dr Sebagh and Goldfaden). Or want fragrance-free (Elizabeth Arden’s classic multitasking Eight Hour Cream comes in a scentless version). Many may balk at slathering on a fruity balm, but remember: a sophisticated, intensely hydrating formula (like Fresh) can’t be compared to the sticky artificial stuff that harks back to your early teens. The one thing everyone agrees on is that they want a lip balm that moisturises and leaves us with smoother, softer, more hydrated lips – without having to apply it a million times a day. Ironically, this is where most fall down. Whatever your leanings, these 10 do a great job of fulfilling their fundamental purpose. And that’s what really counts.1. Ultra Violette Sheen Screen Hydrating Lip Balm SPF 50+ £16, spacenk.com2. Lanolips The Original 101 Ointment £10.99, lookfantastic.com 3. Fresh Sugar Lip Balm £21.50, fresh.com 4. Goldfaden Lip Therapy £30, cultbeauty.co.uk5. Gucci Westman Liquid Lip Balm £35, cultbeauty.co.uk6. By Terry Baume De Rose £40, byterry.com 7. Elizabeth Arden Eight Hour Cream Skin Protectant £28, elizabetharden.co.uk 8. Dr Sebagh Lip Balm £35, drsebagh.com9. Eve Lom Kiss Mix £16, spacenk.com10. Origins Drink Up Lip Balm £16.50, origins.co.uk Continue reading...
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Call for Covid inquiry panel to be fully independent
Cross-party group warns Boris Johnson that conclusions will not be drawn in time to inform response to third waveCoronavirus – latest updatesSee all our coronavirus coverageA cross-party group of MPs including a former Tory health minister today call on Boris Johnson to ensure that the chair and panel of the public inquiry into Covid-19 is not “hand-picked” by the government, in order to avoid accusations of “political bias”.Around 25 members of the All-Party Parliamentary Group on Coronavirus also warn in a letter to the prime minister that the current timetable under which the inquiry will not begin until spring next year will mean vital lessons go unlearned ahead of a potential third wave. Continue reading...
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Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie’s Notes on Grief captures the bewildering messiness of loss – review
Undoing the knots of grief that tie up her life following her beloved father’s death, Adiche’s meditation on loss is eloquent, searing and honest
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Seth Rogen’s Yearbook is autobiography at its most sardonic and mischievous – review
Eschewing conventional memoir for a mischievous set of freewheeling essays and hilarious pen portraits, Seth Logan’s candid life stories and starry anecdotes highlight his singular stoner humour
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The Black Keys: ‘Our relationship is better now than it has been in years’
The Nashville-based duo have had their ups and downs but their new album of blues covers has brought them closer together than ever. They talk to Laura Barton about brotherly love, bailing blues legends out of prison, and why they’re over accusations of cultural appropriation
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Race to beat Indian virus variant as jabs rolled out to over-35s
BORIS Johnson "cannot afford to panic" over the Indian virus variant, amid fears any delay to ending lockdown measures will cause long-term damage to the country.
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Girlfriend's tribute to 'beautiful' hero who died trying to save stranger
Folajimi Olubunmi Adewole, 20, has been commemorated at a funeral attended by more than 1,700 people honouring the brave hero who tried to rescue a woman from the Thames
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Secret history: the warrior women who fought their enslavers
Historian Rebecca Hall works with a graphic artist in her new book to reclaim the stories of the female rebels on ships and plantationsGrowing up in New York in the 1970s Rebecca Hall craved heroes she could relate to – powerful women who could take care of themselves and protect others. But pickings were slim. The famed feminists of the time, Charlie’s Angels and The Bionic Woman, didn’t cut it for her.But every night when she went to sleep, her father would recount stories of her grandmother’s life. Harriet Thorpe was born into slavery 100 years earlier, in 1860, and was the “property”, she was told, of one Squire Sweeney in Howard County, Missouri. Continue reading...
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Who’s missing? Top author stirs anger with ‘too white’ history
Richard Cohen’s new book, which has reportedly been dropped by his US publisher despite extensive additions, is still set for British release next monthIt has taken nearly a decade to research and write, and runs to more than 750 pages. But The History Makers, described as “an epic exploration of those who write about the past”, has itself been rewritten after its author failed to take into account enough black historians, academics and writers.Richard Cohen was told by his publisher to produce new chapters and expand others after failing to sufficiently acknowledge the roles of black people and African Americans. Continue reading...
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Edinson Cavani set for huge bonus if he 'meets clause on new Man Utd contract'
Manchester United star Edinson Cavani signed a contract extension with the club earlier this month which reportedly contains some lucrative bonuses
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Indian police find bodies on riverbank amid raging COVID-19
Police are reaching out to villagers in northern India to investigate the recovery of bodies buried in shallow sand graves or washing up on the Ganges River banks, prompting speculation on social media that they were the remains of COVID-19 victims
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Heavy showers and thunderstorms batter Britain ahead of another washout week
There may be a few glimpses of sunshine after this weekend's miserable weather, but forecasters say torrential rain storms could continue for the rest of the month
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TV tonight: the story of electronic music pioneer Delia Derbyshire
A new documentary profiles the BBC Radiophonic Workshop employee and creator of the Doctor Who theme. Plus: 50 Years of Mr Men with Matt Lucas. Here’s what to watch this evening Continue reading...
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My fiancé is trying to control me and stop me seeing my parents | Dear Mariella
These are serious warning signals about your future happiness which you should not ignore, says Mariella FrostrupThe dilemma My boyfriend and soon-to-be husband doesn’t like my parents. He is not rude to them. In fact, he can be very welcoming. However, each time I bring up a conversation about my parents he criticises their parenting method in raising me and my siblings. He feels they didn’t do a good job with us. For example, my parents encouraged us to come home with our boyfriends. But from his upbringing that is a taboo, unless you are ready to get married. He feels my parents spoilt us and didn’t instil any moral values.When I try talking about how often we will visit my parents after we get married, his response is not encouraging. This really bothers me. I do not like to think that he sees my family like this. And when I confront him about it, he boldly tells me that he had a better upbringing than me so there is nothing to argue about. I feel not visiting would affect our parental roles when we have children. He might start to act as if I’m a cancer that needs to be removed. Continue reading...
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Only Food and Courses, London: ‘Deserves to be taken seriously’ – restaurant review
The Del Boy pun is a laugh, but there’s real intent behind the cooking at this Brixton ventureOnly Food and Courses, Pop Brixton, 49 Station Road, London SW9 8PQ (onlyfoodandcourses.co.uk). Starters £10, mains £14, desserts £10, wines from £24On the wall of the space housing this week’s restaurant is a sign which reads: “A brilliantly cheeky twist on classic British food.” There is a lot to unpack here, not least the second word; I’ll be the judge of that and so on. Even before you get to that sign, you have to confront the name of the restaurant. It’s called Only Food and Courses. That’s boss-level punnery right there, but just about excusable, I think. The restaurant is located inside Pop Brixton, the loose-limbed food-and-drink market built out of converted shipping containers that is only a couple of miles from Peckham, the setting for John Sullivan’s sitcom Only Fools and Horses. Geddit? Sure you do. Continue reading...
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Republican Covid lies follow foreign strongmen’s lead – and are deadly for it | Robert Reich
India and Russia show what happens when authoritarians deny reality. The Trumpists would have the US follow suit A hospital in Uttar Pradesh, India’s most populous state, is being charged under the country’s National Security Act for sounding the alarm over a lack of oxygen that resulted in Covid deaths. The hospital’s owner and manager says police have accused him of “false scaremongering”, after he stated publicly that four patients died on a single day when oxygen ran out. Related: Relief, reluctance and confusion: New Yorkers react to mask-free guidance Continue reading...
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Waitrose has a wine for you – whatever your taste in curtain
The row about soft furnishings at No 10 has brought questions of taste, class and John Lewis to the fore. But at least the wine department knows exactly what it’s abooutDavid Nieuwoudt Ghost Corner Semillon, Elim, South Africa 2017 (£16.99, Waitrose) Dear old John Lewis is never knowingly underrepresented in the culture wars. Is it posh? Or – the shame of it – merely aspirational? That of course depends, depressingly, on your own class background and bank account. The retailer’s wine department certainly seems to work as a class barometer in the same way as its home furnishings division has been during the recent events involving the PM’s domestic arrangements: it seems posh to most of us, but rather more mundane if you’re more used to buying your wine by the case from a St James’s Street merchant. In reality, Waitrose’s buyers are very good at doing things at both ends of the spectrum – the very cheap and the very “fine” (AKA expensive) – and absolutely excellent at some of the pricepoints (£10 to £25) in between. David Nieuwoudt’s complex melding of leafy-greeness, minerals and ripe fruitiness from the South African ocean cool-climate enclave of Elim is very much proof of the latter.Escarpment Pinot Noir 2017 (from £24.99, Majestic; Waitrose) The talented David Nieuwoudt is also the winemaker behind two other excellent Waitrose South Africans priced around the £10 figure that the retailer’s former managing director Mark Price once identified as the real sweet spot for wine-buying in the UK. Both the No 1 Foundation Cederberg Chenin Blanc 2020 (£9.99) and the No 1 Foundation Cederberg Syrah 2019 (£10.99) show all the elegant but vividly flavoured hallmarks of this producer’s high-altitude vineyards on Sneeuberg Mountain in the Western Cape. There’s also a feeling that Waitrose is a rather more reliable partner for its suppliers than some other retailers: so long as your wines make the grade, you’re unlikely to be ushered off the shelf at the first opportunity in favour of a sharp-elbowed rival willing to cut corners to meet a cheaper price. That’s good news for fans of New Zealand pinot of the supple, silky, luxuriously red-fruited persuasion perfected by long-running Waitrose partner Larry McKenna at Escarpment in Martinborough. Continue reading...
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We love: Fashion fixes for the week ahead – in pictures
Ralph Lauren teams up with Major League Baseball, Nicholas Daley presents an immersive exhibition, and make a splash in vintage-inspired swimwear Continue reading...
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The Observer view on the spread of the Indian variant in the UK | Observer editorial
The government’s slow response to ban travel to and from India has put the UK at risk‘Data, not dates.” This was the approach Boris Johnson promised to take when he announced the roadmap out of lockdown for England in February. So far, the data has allowed the prime minister to meet the target dates for each phase of relaxing of social restrictions. Infection rates are the lowest they have been since last August; the number of people in hospital with Covid has dropped dramatically and vaccination is proceeding apace.Yet as we stand on the cusp of the next easing of social restrictions, happening across England, Wales and most of Scotland tomorrow, there are worrying signs that the B.1.617.2 variant first detected in India is spreading quickly in some parts of the country. In Bolton, infection rates are 10 times higher than the English average. They may not yet justify a nationwide slowing in easing restrictions but they are worrying and require a rapid localised response to contain outbreaks. This mixed picture is a bitter pill to swallow. For weeks, the national mood has justifiably been one of relief; psychologically, it has felt like the end is in sight. The majority of British adults have now had one jab, offering them a good level of protection against Covid. Yet it was always clear that the biggest risk of a serious third wave would be from the spread of a variant that is more transmissable, more likely to cause serious illness or with a greater degree of vaccine resistance. Scientists are now confident that B.1.617.2 is at least as transmissable as the B.1.1.7 variant originally detected in Kent, which contributed to the terrible death rates we saw in the second wave, and quite possibly more so. If this is the case, the race between the virus and the vaccine rollout will become more loaded in the former’s favour: modelling suggests that hospital admissions could increase significantly beyond what was seen in the second wave if B.1.617.2 proves to be much more transmissable. Continue reading...
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Prince Charles set to turn royal homes to public spaces for Britons – report
PRINCE Charles is set to turn royal palaces and residences into public areas for Britons to visit, it has been reported.
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The Psychology Of Why So Many People Hate Eating Leftovers
Some people are bad about eating leftovers, their refrigerators filled with takeout containers and Tupperware containers of dubious provenance. For others, leftovers are an opportunity ― they diligently eat them and may even strategically cook large meals with the intention of having leftovers all week.Why do people respond so differently to leftovers? Is it a class issue, with the upper class snubbing leftovers as being below them? Or perhaps some people get nervous about eating old food? Turns out, it’s all those things and more. Talking with experts, we learned that one’s approach to leftovers depends on a variety of factors including economics, food safety and even sustainability.How Money And Mould Play A RoleA person’s economic situation may play a huge role in their approach to leftovers, determining whether they eat them regularly or throw them out. For some people, eating leftovers is a necessity; they need to make those food dollars last, explained Catherine Coccia, associate professor of dietetics and health at Florida International University. However, other folks may be economically stable enough to afford to eat other foods and throw away leftovers. Anxiety over food safety may be another factor, and it’s closely linked to anxiety about spending or wasting money on food. Some people feel they’re “racing against rot,” explained Helen Zoe Veit, associate professor at Michigan State University and author of “Modern Food, Moral Food.” Many are nervous about whether food is still safe to eat ― anyone who has had food poisoning can relate. But it can depend on the food. “Meat and especially fish leftovers tend to elicit more anxiety regarding food poisoning than do non-meat foods,” explained Adam Wenzel, associate professor of psychology at Saint Anselm College. He recommends the 2-2-4 rule: “Within two hours of preparation, store leftovers in the refrigerator in a shallow, 2-inch dish, and consume within four days.”Cooking Confidence Is KeyPeople may also worry about what to do with leftovers. Sure, we’ve all been trained to become wizards with Thanksgiving leftovers, but during the rest of the year we’re not always full of great ideas.If someone is comfortable cooking, they may be able to effectively reuse leftovers, Veit explained ― they can just toss them into a pot and whip up a soup and feel productive about it. But if a person is lacking confidence or skills in their cooking abilities, they may be gripped with fear and less inclined to use up those leftovers.Veit also pointed out that people tend to have varied diets ― Chinese food one night, spaghetti the next, a hamburger on Sunday ― and assembling a full meal from those leftovers might be a challenge. And there’s not a lot of room for error when it comes to re-preparing leftovers ― for instance, there isn’t much you can do to improve a dressed salad after it’s gotten soggy. Some People Are Wired To Enjoy Monotony, But Many Aren’tThe monotony of eating the same food every day plays a big role in one’s approach to leftovers, and it’s not something that can be easily proven by science. “We seem to be ‘wired’ to want variety in our diets,” Wenzel said, “[which] may be important for ensuring we consume a balanced diet.”But for others, eating the same food all week can provide a sense of control that eases anxiety. For folks on a specific diet, making a big batch of foods that agree with them removes the temptation to reach for bad choices out of desperation. And if you’re about to have a busy week, meal planning can take a lot of the stress out of your schedule.Attitudes Toward Leftovers Have Changed Over TimeHistoric attitudes to leftovers have also influenced us. Veit explains that at the beginning of the 20th century, people just expected to eat leftovers most days ― it was what you ate for your next meal. The concept of leftovers began to develop when refrigerators were introduced into people’s homes in the 1920s and ’30s, which meant that food could last longer. Initially, wealthier families owned fridges, so having leftovers was actually a sign of prestige. But over time, fridges became more common in people’s homes and leftovers lost their lustre.After the food scarcity of the Great Depression and rationing during World War II, leftovers became all the rage for three decades, Veit said. Cookbooks, in general, emphasised creativity and taught home cooks how to incorporate their leftovers into other foods. But later on, this positive outlook on leftovers dissipated as food became cheaper and incomes rose, Veit explained. Eating leftovers weren’t considered as economically or morally necessary as they were in the past; they were seen as something seen closer to garbage than food. As Portion Sizes Get Bigger, We’re Burdened With More And More LeftoversIn recent decades, restaurants have increased their portion sizes, which produces a larger amount of leftovers when people can’t finish their heaping plateful.Researchers are starting to look at how having leftovers may impact people’s behaviour towards other foods. Linda Hagen, associate professor of marketing at University of Southern California, and Aradhna Krishna, a professor at University of Michigan, conducted an experiment giving two groups two different-sized cookies, large and small, and told to eat a certain amount of the cookie. Afterwards, they gave both groups a bag of cookies and said they could eat as many as they wanted.  View this post on InstagramA post shared by Levain Bakery (@levainbakery)The study found that participants with the larger cookies, and thus the biggest leftovers, ended up eating more cookies than the other group. They also worked out less than the small-cookie group. Hagen theorised that people saw the larger amount of leftovers and perceived they had eaten less, so they felt that they could indulge more and did not need to exercise as much. While this is one experiment and more studies need to be undertaken, it’s suggestive that having leftovers may impact food choices and amount of food consumption later on.On The Plus Side, Leftovers Can Help Save The PlanetBut one prevailing trend that researchers are seeing right now is the rise of sustainability when it comes to leftovers. “Some people are growing to understand that food production is resource-intensive from soup to nuts,” Veit said. Throwing away food is wasting all the resources that went into making and growing the food. And Americans throw a lot of it away ― the United States Department of Agriculture reports 133 billion pounds of food were thrown away in 2010. Eating leftovers is one way of minimising food waste.As sustainability becomes more mainstream, it still remains to be seen whether leftover-haters will be motivated to change their outlook.Related...How To Reheat These 9 Classic Leftovers Without Ruining Their Texture27 Funny Tweets About Parents' Cooking Fails9 Of The Biggest Home Trends For 2021, According To Design Experts
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Players who deserve Manchester United auditions this summer
Man Utd are looking to strengthen their side in the summer transfer window but they might already have some answers at the club
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