Ous al niu

Ingredients

(PER QUATRE RACIONS): • 4 panets de viena o semblants, del dia abans • 4 ous frescos • Una mica de llet • Salsa de tomàquet • 4 cullerades bones de pèsols • 4 cullerades de pernil salat tallat en trossos petits i prims • 50 grs. de pinyons.

Agafem els panets, els tallem la part de sobre i els buidem. Els hi posem un rajolí de llet, salsa de tomàquet, barregem els pèsols i el pernil, i ho posem al forat del panet, deixem lloc perquè i càpiga el rovell de l’ou, una vegada plens posem les clares, que prèviament haurem muntat amb una mica de sal, sobre dels panets com una muntanya i uns quants pinyons per d’amunt. En una paella amb bastant d’oli i calent, posarem els panets d’un en un. Als 2 ó 3 minuts de ser a la paella i, amb una escumadora, els enlairem i amb una cullera, anem afegint oli calent sobre la clara d’ou i i els pinyons fins que es posin rossets. Ho traiem tot de la paella i deixem que s’escorri i els presentem amb una amanida de enciam.

Comentaris

Hi ha 1 comentaris

  1. 2 de April, 2014
    10:49
    Snieguole

    Jim,The original email that Steve rsdeonped to was not the same as the April 10 post on this site, Correcting some misconceptions. My mistake in implying that it was. I have made the necessary correction in this post above. Below is the email of Steve\'s that I originally rsdeonped to along with the original response: -From Steve on April 8, 2012The Angeles National Forest was first established by the County of Los Angeles in order to restore and replant the forest burned off during the Mexican Rancho period (done quite purposely to alter the local climate), manage the existing timber stands for continuous harvest, and provide for the recreational needs of the People of the County of Los Angeles. First the State of California and then the Federal government took control of the Angeles.In the over one hundred years since the USFS have taken control of this land they have:1. Never replanted the Angeles national Forest destroyed by the Mexican Ranchers2. Torn down 100% of the timber quality stands in the mid 1930 s3. Reduced the recreational available land and campgrounds to almost nothing.4. Managed to burn down every single scrap of foliage on the Angeles while refusing help from the County of Los Angeles.What is needed is NOT a new management plan from the USFS. What IS NEEDED IS NEW MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTABLE TO THE PEOPLE OF LOS ANGELES COUNTY for the maintenance of OUR FOREST,We need the forest replanted and caressed until it thrives, we need the trails and campgrounds restored and reopened, we need the cabin program expanded, and we need the forest managed for high quality wood sustained yield forests.The first thing, before we can proceeed is to pry our forest away from the people who have destroyed it during their brilliant management . The way forward is to first remove the USFS from the People\'s forest, They are totally incompetent.Sincerely-Steve My original response to the email chain and Steve\'s email above on April 10:I would like to correct some misconceptions regarding the history and ecology of the Angeles National Forest.NOT A FORESTFirst, the Angeles National Forest (and especially that portion within the San Gabriel Mountains) is not a forest, but is in fact dominated by native shrublands, particularly chaparral. This is why we have been proposed changing the name to the Angeles National Chaparral Recreation Area to better reflect what\'s there and how the land is used. Yes, there are trees at higher elevations, but they really represent isolated sky islands of habitat that have been slowly reduced because of climate change over the past 14 million years. With the influence human activity on climate, this displacement has been accelerating over the past 100 years. The Station Fire, as unfortunate as it was, merely accelerated a change that has been occurring for a very long time.FIRE PEOPLE, NOT MEXICANS, TO BLAMEThere is no evidence that I am aware of that Mexican Ranchers destroyed any timber stands. Whenever the first humans arrived on the North American continent (there is strong evidence that a large contingent entered at least 11,000 years ago), their numbers were probably not significant enough to have a meaningful impact on the landscape until 5,000 years ago. However, once established, early Native Americans sometimes burned chaparral in an effort to increase favored natural resources (herbaceous seed crops and deer), reduce grizzly bear contact (chaparral was their favored habitat), and as a weapon against tribal enemies. To a limited degree, Spaniards continued the practice in order to expand grazing land. Once Americans arrived on the scene, fires caused by ranchers, miners, and hunters became so frequent the United States government recognized something needed to be done to protect valuable watersheds. US. Forest Reserves were first established in 1891 in part to address this concern. On December 20, 1892, the boundaries of the first reserve in California were drawn in the San Gabriel Mountains above Los Angeles, becoming part of the Angeles National Forest in 1908.PAST REFORESTATION EFFORTSThis current (and failed) reforestation effort is not the first in the San Gabriels. During the 1920’s over a million conifers, a substantial share of which were non-native, were planted in the San Gabriel Mountains. Most were eventually killed by fire or drought, finally convincing foresters that chaparral, not forest, was the most sustainable plant community in the area.I hope this helps,Sincerely,Rick

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