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Hudson Diaz
Hudson Diaz

Where To Buy Pine And Post Wine

Oct. 19: Four course demo-style cooking class with wine pairings, 4 p.m. $65. Reservations required. 7350 Pine Creek Road, Colorado Springs, 719-598-8667,

where to buy pine and post wine


The adverse reaction can develop suddenly and inexplicably within 12 to 48 hours after consuming the nuts, which are the edible seeds of the pine tree. It can happen out of the blue, even to people who have eaten pine nuts previously with no adverse reaction. It does not seem to matter whether the pine nuts are raw or roasted. It does not seem to matter whether three nuts are consumed, or a handful. It does not seem to matter where the nuts come from. The syndrome does not involve mold or bacteria. It is not an allergy.

I am on my third day of the bitter chemical taste in my mouth. I had pine nuts from Trader Joe's, the ones from Korea and Russia two days before it started. I am desperate for a cure - since coffee and wine taste the worst and they are my favorite indulgences. If anyone has a remedy that works, please post!

I have cooked with and snacked on pine nuts from Trader Joes (the bag says they are a product of Korea, Russia or Vietnam, and the expiration date is February, 2011) for the past three days. Initially, no problems with a bitter taste. But on the 3rd day, both my husband and I were hit with a bitter taste at the back of our throats. His symptoms are not as strong as mine (but I ate more pine nuts than he did). I have the bitter sensation whether I eat or not, though a sip of red wine and coffee intensify the sensation. Yucch!

i swear i do not work for the company but i have found a temporary cure for this problem. i grabbed a few pine nuts the other night and the next day EVERYTHING I ate tasted bitter, metal. wine was horrible and couldn't eat. i thought i was crazy and then went online and traced it back to the pine nuts. my doctor said this is more crap we need to worry about from china. anyway, the temporary cure is miracle frooties. i saw these on the food network months ago. it is derived from a berry that turns sour to sweet. it is used for cancer patients and just a cool thing to try which is why i originally bought it. anyway, i just drank my first glass of orange juice since i ate the pine nuts. it lasts for like a half hour but enough time to eat a meal and enjoy it. any questions feel free to e-mail me at b/c i simply find this very interesting and wanted to see what other people think and how they got it.

Fisher nuts? Sound familiar? Cans of roasted salted nuts? Well, I purchased Fisher "Culinary Touch" pine nuts (dry roasted) from Walmart Superstore. They are not rancid, expiration date is a year from now, very nice mild taste in fact. My husband and I ate the recipe I made with them, both of us grabbing another handfull as well. He ate more than I did, perhaps twice as much. I developed this pine mouth. It didn't show up for over 24 hours, and after two days I thought something was very wrong with me since everything I ate tasted bitter, so of course I googled "bitter taste" and clearly the culprit is the pine nuts. It's been 4 days now and everything is just as bitter as the first day. My husband had NO symptoms... no bitter mouth. Evidently it doesn't affect everyone. Plus, not sure if everyone did this, but I toasted them as well. Oh, by the way, I just noticed that Fisher is honest about where they came from. Says right on the package: Contains pine nuts from China. Until I see a package that says "Guaranteed not to cause Pine Mouth, I won't put another pine nut in my mouth!!

Concerning pine nuts, I just bought about an oz from my favorite health food store, I ate some & my husband only had a few. He has been complaining ever since about this metallic taste in his mouth, that everything he eats tastes terrible, I bought these @ Health Plus in Sandusky OH, have no idea where they're shipped from. Had it not been for this forum, I never would have figured it out. Thanks much!!! At least we know, and sometimes that in itself is a relief!

As I said in a comment on your original post, I experienced this condition and it was very unpleasant. I used to eat pine nuts (usually from Fresh Direct) often and never had a problem with them, until one time I ate a batch that looked slightly different (smaller & darker, as if Fresh Direct had used a different supplier) and ended up with a bitter taste in my mouth for nearly 2 weeks. It took me a few days to figure out what had caused it, but when I googled "bitter taste in mouth" and saw all the info on the subject, I realized it must've been the pine nuts.

Palm wine plays an important role in many ceremonies in many tribes and nations of Nigeria such as among the Igbo and Yoruba peoples, and elsewhere in Central and Western Africa. Guests at weddings, birth celebrations, funerals and gatherings to observe important festivals and holidays are served generous quantities. Palm wine is often infused with medicinal herbs to remedy a wide variety of physical complaints. As a token of respect to deceased ancestors, many drinking sessions begin with a small amount of palm wine spilled on the ground (Kulosa malafu in Kikongo ya Leta). Palm wine is enjoyed by men and women, although women usually drink it in less public venues.

Palm wines are widely consumed in the Philippines and are part of the traditional palm vinegar industry. They are gathered mostly from coconuts, nipa palms, or kaong palms. Palm wines fermented for a few days to a few weeks are generally referred to as tubâ. There are two notable traditional derivations of tubâ with higher alcohol contents. The first are distilled liquor, generally known as lambanog (coconut) and laksoy (nipa palm). They are milky white to clear in colour. The second is the bahalina which is typically deep brown-orange in colour due to the use of bark extracts from the mangrove Ceriops tagal.[6]

We love wine and we love to explore beautiful landscapes, so in 2003 we created Bandit. This light-weight container is adventure-ready, keeps our wine fresh and delicious, and uses natural resources responsibly. From dinner around the campfire to back-packing on the Pacific Crest Trail, Bandit is ready for wherever the spirit of adventure leads you. Live well and go explore! - Charles Bieler & Joel Gott

Port-wine stains (also known as nevus flammeus) can be anywhere on the body, but most commonly are on the face, neck, scalp, arms, or legs. They can be any size, and usually grow in proportion as a child grows.

If there's a concern about the location of a port-wine stain or symptoms, doctors may order tests (such as eye tests or imaging tests like an X-ray, CT scan, or MRI) to see what's going on and rule out another problem. If a child has a port wine stain anywhere on the body, it's important for a specialist to examine it to see what type it is and what kind of monitoring and treatment it needs, if any.

Port-wine stains can get very dry sometimes, so it's important to use a moisturizer on the affected skin. Call the doctor if your child's port-wine stain ever bleeds, hurts, itches, or gets infected. Like any injury where there is bleeding, clean the wound with soap and water and, using a gauze bandage, place firm pressure on the area until the bleeding stops. If the bleeding doesn't stop, call the doctor. 041b061a72


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