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Pickled beets


RogerDat

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guardsman
48 minutes ago, NOSOCALPINOY said:

redtide raw oyster poisoning.

 

23 minutes ago, shadow said:

They know nothing of Red Tide.

Good points well made.  I shall note them for my summer trip.

Is this true of seafood in general or just the 'raw' stuff?

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At Metro they're big, they're purple, and they're labeled 'sugar beets'.  Peel, slice, roast in the oven and eat.  Pretty good.  Or boil of course, but I like roasted.

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RogerDat
On 4/5/2017 at 0:09 PM, Mikal said:

At Metro they're big, they're purple, and they're labeled 'sugar beets'.  Peel, slice, roast in the oven and eat.  Pretty good.  Or boil of course, but I like roasted.

Which Metro? on Mactan, they are the size of small radish now.

 

How did oysters get on this post, and does cooking kill red tide junk?

Our oysters come from open water areas not near shore.

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shadow
12 minutes ago, RogerDat said:

Which Metro? on Mactan, they are the size of small radish now.

 

How did oysters get on this post, and does cooking kill red tide junk?

Our oysters come from open water areas not near shore.

Cooking does not kill red tide toxins.

Quote

Commercially caught seafood (including seafood at local restaurants and grocery stores) is safe to eat because it is closely monitored for K. Brevis toxins. The State of Florida quickly closes shellfish beds in red tide areas and will not re-open them until shellfish are safe to eat. For recreationally caught seafood, it is important to follow a few guidelines. Finfish are safe to eat if they are caught live and filleted. Crabs and shrimp are also okay to eat because the toxins are not absorbed into edible tissues of these animals. It is not safe to eat bivalves (clams, mussels and oysters) from red tide areas because they are filter-feeders and the toxins are absorbed into their tissues. To check the health status of shellfish beds, contact the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services. Remember, cooking does not destroy red tide toxins. Do not ever eat distressed or dead animals regardless of whether red tide is in the area. Consumption of shellfish that are contaminated by K. brevis toxins can cause Neurotoxic Shellfish Poisoning (NSP). NSP symptoms usually appear within a couple of hours of eating contaminated shellfish and they last for a few days. Symptoms can include: gastro-intestinal distress, reversal of hot and cold sensations, headache, chills and generalized muscle weakness.

https://start1.org/red-tide/effects/

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sugbu777
17 minutes ago, RogerDat said:

does cooking kill red tide junk?

Shadow just beat me to it. No it doesn't.

Edited by sugbu777
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SkyMan
On 8/1/2016 at 7:39 PM, broden said:

 

when we pickle eggs

 

Rooster bullets. :)

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2 hours ago, RogerDat said:

Which Metro? on Mactan, they are the size of small radish now.

 

How did oysters get on this post, and does cooking kill red tide junk?

Our oysters come from open water areas not near shore.

Ayala.  So not quite the size of a Rugby ball, but big...beet.jpg.30062172eb2a578ac2ffa90f44a03dfb.jpg

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ugly american
9 hours ago, Mikal said:

Ayala.  So not quite the size of a Rugby ball, but big...beet.jpg.30062172eb2a578ac2ffa90f44a03dfb.jpg

tops are terrific 

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RogerDat

What is a rugby ball, the little gobs of rugby the local kids sniff?

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1 hour ago, RogerDat said:

What is a rugby ball, the little gobs of rugby the local kids sniff?

'The ball used in rugby union, usually referred to as a rugby ball, is a prolate spheroid essentially elliptical in profile. Traditionally made of brown leather, modern footballs are manufactured in a variety of colors and patterns. A regulation football is 28–30 cm (11–12 in) long and 58–62 cm (23–24 in) in circumference at its widest point. It weighs 410–460 g (14–16 oz) and is inflated to 65.7–68.8 kPa (9.5–10.0 psi).'

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thebob
1 hour ago, RogerDat said:

What is a rugby ball,

It's like an American football, but not as ghay.

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Headshot
8 hours ago, RogerDat said:

What is a rugby ball, the little gobs of rugby the local kids sniff?

It is an over-inflated football...  :ROFLMAO:

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thebob
8 minutes ago, Headshot said:

It is an over-inflated football...  :ROFLMAO:

It is a football. A Rugby football.

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hyaku
On 05/04/2017 at 9:23 AM, guardsman said:

 

Good points well made.  I shall note them for my summer trip.

Is this true of seafood in general or just the 'raw' stuff?

 

Don't eat any shellfish raw or cooked. Prawns are ok if thoroughly cleaned. Fish ok. We get regular updates on our town facebook page like the one below.

But to be honest the fish market comes to a standstill when this happens.

red.jpg

redone.jpg

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