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October 07 2013

Tailgating Recipes to Die For
To football fans, fall football Sundays (and Saturdays, for collegefans) have a certain "taste" about them. For some they are full of ooey, gooey, cheesy dips and for others they are packed with spicy wings or barbecued delights. But keeping it fresh on and off the field each week can be a huge hassle.

Homecoming 2011 tailgating and parade

Enter Jane Delaney, tailgate enthusiast, mom, and eMeals founder extraordinaire. For those that aren’t familiar with eMeals, this innovative online tool helps busy, frustrated parents (and by extension, at-home chefs) make mealtime easier. Parents log onto the site and choose a "meal plan" style that fits their family’s tastes and even coincides with their favorite local groceries. Every week, a plan is then sent to their inbox with recipes that are quick, easy, and savory, with ideas for both entrées and sides. The plan even comes with a fully loaded shopping list and deals so you can grab necessary ingredients and go!

Read more: http://www.thedailymeal.com/tailgating-recipes-die/100413 

When tailgating, always bring propane barbecue grills like from here foodfunhappiness.blogspot.com/2013/07/my-review-of-coleman-roadtrip-grill-lxe.html
Tailgate safely with food
Tailgating and football season go hand in hand. Excitement and hospitality abound during football/tailgating season.

Homecoming 2011 tailgating and parade

Following a few food safety rules can keep the fun and excitement going and foodborne illnesses at bay.

Keeping food safe at a tailgate gathering requires the same food handling practices as picnicking outdoors because a refrigerator and running water are probably not available.

Include lots of clean utensils for preparing and serving the safely cooked food. In addition to a grill and fuel for cooking food, pack a food thermometer to be sure the meat and poultry reach a high enough temperature to destroy any harmful bacteria that may be present.

Keeping food at a safe temperature between home, store or restaurant, and the tailgate location helps prevent foodborne illness. Follow these tips from USDA to ensure that your food stays safe.

• Carry cold perishable food such as raw hamburger patties, sausages and chicken in an insulted cooler packed with several inches of ice, frozen gel packs or containers of ice. 
• Place an appliance thermometer in the cooler so you can check to be sure the food stays at 40 degrees or below.
• When packing the cooler for an outing, be sure raw meat and poultry are wrapped securely. Use a separate cooler for raw meats.
Read more: http://www.macon.com/2013/10/06/2705793/baggarly-tailgate-safely-with.html
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