Dish soap is a poison. It is not meant to be digested. Please ignore that this specific bottle of dish soap is actually an import from Canada. It moved with the female and the male, and they insist on refilling it from the bulk ones. It’s like the gift that keeps on giving.
The warning labels are still legitimate. This is from Palmolive. Every type of dish soap the female owns has a similar warning.
Dish soap is poison, humans. It should not be used on your food.
A sponge that has never come into contact with soap and cold water is sufficient to clean harder vegetables, such as carrots and potatoes. Cold water and vigorous shaking and long exposure to sad water is ideal for lettuces and softer vegetable products.
Dish soap is a poison.
Do not put poison on your food.
If you feel the need to use a soapy product, we recommend lemon juice or food-safe vinegar as your ‘soap’ agent. You can even buy little sponges with reservoirs for this purpose, specifically designed for use with vegetables. They also sell food soaps! These are not poisonous, unlike standard dish soap offerings.
While we are discussing food safety, do not spray your vegetable bags with lysol. Do not wipe your vegetables with lysol. Lysol is a poison, and it may kill you if ingested.
Move your vegetable products to other bags you have deemed safe after washing and drying your vegetables if they need to be washed. There are videos online that show how to thoroughly wash your vegetables. Do not trust any video that suggests you should use dish soap to wash your vegetables.
Cold water is good. Dish soap is bad.
We care about you, readers. We know things are scary right now, but please don’t poison your food trying to rid your food of poison.
A note on reusable bags: we like protecting the environment. If you are using reusable bags, vigorously wash them after use with antibacterial soap. The antibacterial portion of the soap product is NOT for the virus; it’s to get that nasty bacteria off the bags that you may have come into contact with while shopping, like blood from raw meat on the conveyor belt. Vigorous washing will kill the virus. Many can be tossed into the washing machine, which will kill the virus for you.
Now that we have gotten through our safety advisory for the day, I am about to shame the female.
She is obsessed with microwaved potatoes. She stabs thems with the forkies, she puts them in the microwave, and the microwave provides her with potato! She then sets upon the potato with the snarling of a ravenous beast seeing food for the first time in a month.
It’s a horror show.
She may have told the male “I almost want you to get more potatoes because I’m liking the baked potatoes too much.”
She already told the male she needed ALL of the sparkling water. They had her favorite type on sale. Male was amused and cooperated with her desire for all the sparkling water.
We think he acquired SIX boxes of the waters for her. She loves them so much.
Okay, now that I’ve cattishly spent all your time on mundane things, let’s talk books!
Touched by Magic by Doranna Durgin is a favorite of the female’s. She read it a loooonggg time ago, before the age of Amazon being the titan of the interwebs for book shopping. Truth be told, she hadn’t even known there was a second book in the set until today. Hooray!
She knows what she’ll be reading next, as she just bought both in ebook format.
We can’t think of much to tell you about this book without treading into spoiler category, but try a sample! It’s an older title, and the writing reflects that, but the female really enjoyed everything about this book–and she’ll enjoy it again during her reread, she’s sure.
She just likes this one. The characters have something to do with that. As always, try the sample before you buy; what the female likes may not be what you like.
Happy reading, folks!