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Wit & Wisdom

“Books are the bees which carry the quickening pollen from one to another mind.” —James Russell Lowell

“You can’t get a cup of tea big enough or a book long enough to suit me.” —C. S. Lewis

“I must say I find television very educational. The minute somebody turns it on, I go to the library and read a good book.” —Groucho Marx

“Books are the compasses and telescopes and sextants and charts which other men have prepared to help us navigate the dangerous seas of human life.” —Jesse Lee Bennett

“Finishing a good book is like leaving a good friend.” —William Feather

“I don’t know what your childhood was like, but we didn’t have much money. We’d go to a movie on a Saturday night, then on Wednesday night, my parents would walk us over to the library. It was such a big deal, to go in and get my own book.” —Robert Redford

“If we encounter a man of rare intellect, we should ask him what books he reads.” —Ralph Waldo Emerson

“A house without books is like a room without windows.” —Horace Mann

“You’re never too old, too wacky, too wild, to pick up a book and read to a child.” —Dr. Seuss

Clearing Up the Forecast

We often decide what we’ll do or what we’ll wear after checking the weather forecast. But at times, forecasts can be more confusing than clear. Meteorology is a science and often includes a flurry of jargon and data. Here are some common weather concepts explained.

Pressure systems. A high pressure system is dry, cool air moving in a clockwise direction. It brings sunny skies. A low pressure system is moist, warm air moving in a counter-clockwise direction. It brings stormy, wet weather.

Warm and cold fronts. A cold front brings cold, drier air into an area. A warm front brings warm, humid air. When a cold front meets a warm front, expect stormy weather.

Jet stream. A narrow band of strong winds high in the atmosphere, the jet stream steers pressure systems and fronts.

Relative humidity. Expressed as a percentage, this is the amount of moisture in the air compared to how much the air could hold. The higher the humidity, the warmer you’ll feel during hot weather and the colder you’ll feel in cold weather.

Barometric pressure. A barometer measures the atmospheric pressure and helps predict weather changes. If a forecaster says the barometer is falling, that usually means a storm is looming. If the barometer is rising, sunnier skies are on the way.

Back To School Event – August 16th 11a-2p

Come and celebrate the kids going back to school!! We will have food, drinks, music, door prizes and a bounce house for the kids. Can’t wait to see you there!!

Cool Down

If you spend time outside in the summer heat, remember to take frequent breaks in a cool place.

Cooking Tip

One cup of evaporated milk can be substituted for one cup of heavy cream in most recipes.

Prevent Bug Bites

If you go to a ballgame, barbecue or other outdoor event this summer, avoid putting on perfume or cologne beforehand — these types of scents can attract mosquitoes.

Plan-Ahead Poultry

Shredded chicken is a flexible ingredient that can be used to make chicken salad, chicken tacos, chicken pot pie and more. To make sure you always have it on hand, buy chicken on sale and cook it ahead of time. Place the chicken in a pot, cover with water, and season with salt and pepper. Over medium to high heat, bring the pot to a boil, then cover and let simmer for a couple of hours, until done. After it ’ s cooled, debone and shred the meat, and pour the broth in a separate container. Both the chicken and stock can be frozen if you won ’ t use it right away.

A Better Bedtime

People who have trouble falling asleep often find that a soothing bedtime ritual, such as taking a bath or playing music, helps them wind down.

Soothing Soak

Tea will help ease sunburn pain. Pour a pot of brewed tea into a bathtub of lukewarm water. Soak in the tub until your skin feels better.

Stop the Sneezes

Those who suffer from seasonal allergies should keep car windows closed while traveling, avoid being outdoors between 5 and 10 a.m. when pollen counts are at their highest, and stay away from freshly cut grass.

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Ibis Trail Covington
28 Park Place Drive
Covington, LA 70433

Phone: 985-898-3443
Fax: 985-898-1979

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