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First of all I let you know that the ingredients above are for 2 sheets.

I took 5 eggs and separated them, beat the egg whites hard foam, then added spoon by spoon sugar (5 tablespoons) beating well until it became a glossy foam. I rubbed the yolks with 5 tablespoons of oil, then I added them over the egg whites, mixing well. When everything was well mixed I added flour (5 tablespoons) mixed with a teaspoon of baking powder and cocoa (2 tablespoons).

I greased the pan from the stove with oil and then I covered it with flour, after which I put the composition and put it in the oven for about 25-30 minutes.

I waited a few minutes and then I started to make the other sheet, because I had another tray from the oven one. When the first sheet was ready, I took it out and put it immediately on the other one.

In the meantime I took the whipped cream and beat it well :))) until it hardened, then I put it in the fridge.

I also prepared the syrup, I left it to cool a bit and then I added the essence

I put the first sheet on a tray and syruped it.

I syruped the other sheet, then I put them in the fridge for about 30 minutes.

I left a sheet on a tray and I added half of the whipped cream over it, then I put the other sheet (be careful not to break) and the rest of the whipped cream.

I garnished with apricot slices and .... ready good appetite !!!

Saturday, 5 January 2019

Hardmoors 50 recce - Scugdale to Cold Kirby

Had an excellent time yesterday running a little over 19 miles of the 2019 Hardmoors 50 route from Scugdale to Cold Kirby. The weather was nearly perfect - dry and calm, if a little cool. The majority of this section seemed very runable, although I’m quite sure that I won’t be saying exactly the same thing when I already have a marathon in my legs. And it's dark! And snowing.

This route followed closely to the western-edge of the North
Yorks Moors National Park
This leg of the HM50 is about as close as you can get to the western-edge of the North Yorks Moors, but it seemed just as remote as any other point in the National Park. There are certainly points along the path - perhaps the stretch from Square Corner to North Wood - where you could feel a little isolated, especially as the runners will be very well spread this far into the race.

The mixture of terrain added some real variety to the road - some forest trails, some a-typical Cleveland Way stone-paved paths, some gravel trail, a bit of grass and softer going, a few bridges and a tiny bit of road. And lots of gates and stiles!

The route passes into the lovely village of Osmotherley (although not quite as far down the hill as we ended up traveling), takes in the 'Finest View in England' [see below] and passes through Sutton Bank National Park Center, which was easily the busiest part of the route.

The 'Finest View in England' was a little hazy. Unfortunately, next time I visit, it will be dark!
The road

We left my friend’s van at Cold Kirby and I drove us up to Scugdale - unfortunately there is little other option on these types of runs than to take two vehicles.

The new Cleveland Way signs are wonderfully clear,
as seenin this example from Scugdale.
The start of the run, where the Cleveland Way drops down from Knolls End to Scugdale Road, was CP1 on last year’s Wainstones Marathon, and is a perfect place to park up for a run heading in either direction. Having run up the hill during Wainstones, I was rather relieved that we were heading down the road in front of us (Green Lane).

After crossing a beak, the road bends to the left and the Cleveland Way heads off to the right into the trees. The signs are very clear, having recently been replaced - I believe you can purchase the old signs if you are a Cleveland Way aficionado!

Follow the trail through the trees and then through the gate. You will then need to head across the field, climbing slightly uphill, keeping to the right hand of the two well-worn routes, which bears slightly to the right. Hope over the style in the corned of the field and then bear right on the trail path, again clearly signed.

The view back over to Knolls End
This is a glorious bit of well-kept pathway through the trees - part gravel path, part well-worn forest trail - which you can use to get your legs moving: ready for the first big climb in around half-a-mile! At one point, the path forks - continue to follow the trail on the relative flat, following the CW sign, until you reach a wider track at a t-junction, with a gateway on the right. Turn left here and then turn right after only a few yards on this wider track. The path you will now be on is really flat for about 20 yards.

The almost-steps-but-not-quite-steps
The first major climb of the section starts off gradually but becomes a set of almost-steps-but-not-quite-steps [see right], climbing around 200ft in barely any distance! At the top of the almost-steps-but-not-quite-steps, the path is fairly flat again and follows the contour round, again keeping to the right when meeting a fork, to Coalmire Lane.

Turn left on Coalmire Lane before turning right up a stone-paved path. The next mile up to Beacon Hill is easy to follow across the moor, although the path does climb about 300ft at this time!

The way up to Beacon Hill from Coalmire Lane (in the left-hand image, I am taking the picture from the road itself)
Continue to follow the very clear path until you begin to descend into the trees on what is a slightly more rugged section of trail. Again, take the right-hand fork when given the option, down through the trees until you reach a bridleway. Continue to follow the bridleway in the same direction (almost due South) until you reach a gate and some farm buildings. Here, for a bit of a change, take the left fork, onto Ruebury Lane.

Follow Ruebury Lane downhill to the t-junction with Quarry Lane, where you will turn right and head downhill towards Osmotherley. As you descend into Osmotherley, look for a left turn onto Back Lane, which you need to follow as far as a footpath sign on the left hand side. If you intentionally miss the turning onto Back Lane, you will find a little shop about 200 yards down the hill!

Way marker at the junction with Green Lane
bridleway - you need to turn right here
Follow the clear path - part stone-paving, part well-worn trail across some open fields, part track - until you reach Green Lane bridleway where you need to follow the CW signs, turning right and following Green Lane down to the road [see right].

At the road, turn left and then almost immediately right onto a wide and flat gravel track. Follow this clear path for three-quarters of a mile until you pass Oakdale Reservoir on your right-hand side. Immediately after the reservoir, bear right to a bridge over the beck and then start climbing!

The climb here is clear to follow, initially taking you up about 200ft in a third of a mile, until you reach the road and a small car park at Square Corner, where you will turn right and continue to follow the Cleveland Way track uphill, climbing 400ft over the course of the next mile.

The view back down over Oakdale reservoir [left] and the track continuing from Square Corner [right]
Follow the flat, clear track for another mile before bearing right when given the option. This track then continues for another two, relatively flat, miles until you reach North Wood, where you need to continue straight forward towards the trees, taking you off the track to a gate.

The path along the top of the woods is again, very easy to follow, and you should continue to do so for a mile until you reach something of a junction with an information board and gateway on your left-hand side and another track leaving on your right-hand side - take this track on the right [see below].

Look out for the High Paradise Farm as you head downhill
on the farm drive
Follow this track downhill, past High Paradise Farm, where it becomes more of a road. Continue to follow the road downhill until it turns sharply right and you can see the Cleveland Way continue off-road straight in front of you. Follow the worn trail into the trees in front of you and continue on this forest trail until you reach a road (Sneck Yate Bank).

Cross Sneck Yate Bank and then follow the gently-undulating beaten track for the next three-and-a-half miles to Sutton Bank, skirting along the top of Town’s Pasture Woods and Garbutt Wood. Two-and-a-half miles after Sneck Yate Bank, you will need to bear to the left where there is an option to follow the cycle trail or walking route. Take the walking route - the views over Garbutt Wood and much further afield are breathtaking! As you head towards Sutton Bank, ensure that you don’t follow the cycle route signs.

At Sutton Bank, the Cleveland Way crosses a small side road before almost immediately crossing the A170. Please take extra care here!

The path ahead is the way to the White Horse, left takes you
back to the A170
Having safely crossed the road, take the left-hand path, following this round to the left. After following this path for 300-400 yards, there is a left turn, slightly hidden in the trees with the main path continuing ahead of you. [On the 2019 Hardmoors 50, you would first head straight on here, to the White Horse, before heading back up again!] Follow the path to the left and it brings you back to the A170, a little further down the road.

Cross the main road here, and follow the road itself for about 200-300 yards before bearing left at a now-closed pub. Follow this track on its 'natural' route, keeping to the right, until you reach a fork with a bridleway as the left-hand option and a driveway on the right. Take the driveway but immediately turn right through a gate. This will lead you past some horses and gallops and towards some trees - stay on the grassy path towards the wood.

Stay on the grassy path along the edge of wood until you have no other option but to turn left, following the CW sign. The Cleveland Way here skirts the edges of a couple of fields before bearing right and becoming a clearer track. Follow this track and it will bring you to the road into Cold Kirby where you need to turn right and head down the road towards the church.

Total distance: 18.5 miles
Total ascent: 2250ft

Organic Japanese Matcha Green Tea Powder - Ceremonial Grade 30g

Matcha is a finely milled vibrant green tea powder made from the highest quality Japanese tea leaves. Clearspring Organic Ceremonial Matcha comes from Uji, a region high in the hills around Kyoto, renowned for producing the best Japanese teas. Only accessibly by foot, this remote area is unpolluted and rich in friendly bugs such as spiders, ladybirds, praying mantis and dragonflies to keep the pests under control (best to use organic matcha as non-organic matcha is grown using excessive amounts of agricultural fertilizers and pesticides). Shade grown for the final few months to allow the leaves to fill with chlorophyll, the finest young tea buds are picked, dried and ground in a mortar granite.

History of Matcha
Matcha is finely ground green tea leaf powder and is the most prized amongst Japanese teas. It has been drunk as part of the tea ceremony for 900 years as well as by Buddhist monks during long days of meditation.

Different grades of Matcha
Growing conditions, time of harvest and processing techniques have a direct effect on the grade and final flavor of the Matcha:

Ceremonial grade Matcha uses the finest, smallest shade grown leaves from the very tip of the tea bush - giving it a very vibrant green color and a slightly sweet, smooth flavor.

Premium grade Matcha is ideal for both drinking and home baking, can add unique flavor and incredible color to food and drink recipes.

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Video: Sortowanie i pakowanie ogórka Grupa Producentów Warzyw Chrobry Kłecko


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