Friday, December 12, 2014

Scottish Oatcakes Recipe

 



Scotland is called the "Land of Cakes" due to Robert Burns describing it this way in one of his poems.  He called it that because the Scottrish love their oatcakes.  They are eaten for breakfast with butter and jam, or syrup, or in the afternoon with tea, accompanied by cold meat, cheese or fruit.  They are not light and fluffy like our pancakes, and I would describe them more as a large cookie.  


Ingredients
  • 250g / 8oz oatmeal
  • 25g / 1oz butter, melted
  • 1/2 teaspoon bicarbonate of soda
  • pinch of salt
  • 150ml hot water
Cooking Directions
  1. Preheat the oven to 180 degrees C
  2. Put the oatmeal in a large bowl
  3. Add the bicarbonate of soda and the salt
  4. Add the butter and hot water
  5. Stir well with a wooden spoon
  6. Finally use your hands to bring the soft paste together
  7. Sprinkle the work surface with oatmeal
  8. Roll out the dough – the thickness is up to you depending on whether you like thin or thick oat cakes
  9. Use a cutter to mark out the rounds
  10. Place on a baking tray
  11. Bake in the oven for about 15 minutes
  12. Remove from oven and allow to cool a little
  13. Place on a wire rack to cool completely
  14. Keep in an air tight container to keep for a few days.


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Our Scotland Vacation, September 2012




My husband and I chose to travel to Scotland in late September, wishing to avoid the large crowds of tourists and go at a time when the weather would be mild.  We took a non-stop flight from Dallas to London Heathrow, and a connecting flight to Edinburgh.  My advice would be that if you can avoid Heathrow, do so.  It did not seem well organized.  After showing your passport and going through security, you would walk 15 or 20 feet and have to show it again at another checkpoint, and then show it again at a 3rd. It seemed very redundant in that there was no opportunity for anyone to enter or exit between the checkpoints and no reason for being checked three times.  However, we had a great dinner meal on the long flight, which was American Airlines, and a wonderful breakfast on the connecting flight, which was British Airways. We were served coffee or tea in an actual cup and saucer rather than a disposable styrofoam or paper cup.  Buy your tickets on Priceline.com, we have found them to give the best prices on airfare and hotel combos. 

We got our rental car and my husband proceeded to learn to drive on the wrong side of the road, whch i must say he did well at for his first time. Before starting out on this trip, he had spent hours looking at Scotland on Google Earth, and was already familiar with the main roads and highways.  We had calculated the cost and decided it would be cheaper to stay in a hotel outide Edinburg and rent a car to drive back and forth rather than stay in an hotel in downtown Edinburgh.  So we booked a room at this Holiday Inn Express in Glenrothes, Fife, in the lovely Scottish countryside.  I had some health challenges while on the trip and the staff was very helpful and always concerned about how I was doing.  However, be prepared that hotels in the UK do not offer free internet like the hotels in the U.S. do.  We paid £3 for an hour, £7 for a day and £24 for 3 days.  Also, make sure you log out, not just turn off your computer because if you turn it off and don't log out,  you are still using up your internet hours. You'll try to log in the next day and be out of hours even though the computer was not in use. 


I had plotted the journey from the airport to the hotel on my iPhone maps app, but just after we left the airport, my phone, which had been on for many hours without being charged, ran out of power.  Thankfully, my husband recognized the correct highways and we were able to find our way from Edinburg to Glenrothes without any trouble.

To get to Glenrothes,  you must cross the Firth Road Bridge which spans the Firth of Forth.  To the Left you will see the Forth Bridge which is a cantilevered railway bridge.  Later in our trip we will ride the train from Markinch to Edinburg Waverly Station and pass over the Forth Bridge. 




Scotland didn't seem to have many intersections with stop lights. Instead, they have these roundabouts which eliminate the need for stop lights.  It takes some getting used to.  You don't have to stop if there is no mtraffic around the circle. You just yield, look both ways and go. 

Many of the roundabouts have statues or beautiful flower gardens in the middle.

The Holiday Inn Express in Glenrothes is just after you pass what is called "Leslie Roundabout" which is the last one before you leave Glenrothes and enter Leslie.  The Holiday Inn is on the left just after passing the roundabout.  We had to stop at the Shell station in Glenrothes and ask directions.  It was interesting to go into what amounts to a 7-11 or Circle K convenience store back home.  I didn't notice any brands that I recognized until I got to the cooler and finally saw Diet Coke.  I bought Diet Coke and a Snickers bar because they were the only things I recognized!  

We checked into the Holiday Inn Express and found that our room was upstairs and there was no elevator!  Apparently there is no requirement in Scotland for public buildings to be handicapped-accessible.  Since I have some issues with degenerative disc disease and sciatica, and my leg muscles are not strong, I didn't enjoy the climb up the stairs.  But they moved us to a downstairs room the next day. 

Next door to the Holiday Inn was a pub, the Fettykill Fox.  We ate there three times during our stay and the food was delicious, the atmosphere even more wonderful.  We had:

The Chargrilled Gammon Steak served with a fried egg, fresh pineapple, chips and garden peas for £7.45.

The Cod and Chips, a thick cut cod loin in today’s beer batter with steak cut chips, mushy peas and tartar sauce for
£10.95.

We also had some kind of chicken pie which doesn't seem to be on the menu when I checked today, and a panko bread crumb chicken tender which also does not appear to be on the menu today, but is probably seasonal.

I'd also recommend the "Toad in a Hole" and the "Spotted Dick." 

One thing you should know is that when paying for your meal, American credit cards don't have a "chip" like UK credit cards, which means they have to slide your card and have you sign for it, which is what we are used to here but over there you just stick the card into the card reader and that's it in the UK, no signature required.  Everyone would try to do it the UK way with our card and finally when they learned it was an American card they would slide it and say, "Never had to do that before." However, one good thng is that they are not allowed to take your card out of your sight. They bring the card reader to the table and slide it in your presence and hand it right back to you.  Cuts down on credit card fraud. 

  To see the menus for the Fettykill Fox, click below:

The Fixed Price Menu
The Main Food Menu
The Children's Menu
The Sandwich Menu

It's a family-friendly pub, if you can conceive of a bar as being family-friendly, so bring the kids along.

And by the way I found it interesting that almost everything in Scotalnd is servied with green peas, either whole or mashed.  And the continental breakfast in the hotel always served beans with breakfast. And there's no Mexican food.  The closest we found was a bowl of chili served at a pub in Glenrothes called The Golden Acorn. 



If you need painkillers while in the UK, you won't be able to find Tylenol.  It's called paracetamol over there.  Tylenol and Ibuprofen are only available by prescription, and Naproxen (Aleve) is only available in preparations for "monthly pain" for women. So if you need painkillers while you are there, bring your own. 





A bit about Glenrothes....it is a competely modern town, unlike much of Scotland which is full of castles and old stone buildings and medievil things.  Glenrothes has a population of about 38,000 people.  When you include the areas of Leslie, Balgonie, Markinch and Thornton, which are part of the Glenrothes community, it rises to 47,000 or so.  The closest castle appears to be in Balgonie, which we shall see now.

Click Here for BalgonieCastle

Click Here for FalklandPalace and Garden

Click Here for St.Andrews

Click Here for RosslynChapel

Click Here for Edinburgh

Click here for RiversidePark, Glenrothes



This is what housing looks like in the area.  This picture is of housing across from the Markinch train station.  Here where I live, we would call these duplexes, a building with two living spaces that share an interior wall.  While a duplex is kind of a lower class housing here where I live, it certainly isn't in Scotland.  These might be considered to be more like a townhouse.  They are certainly beautiful. 




This is the Markinch Station, across the street from the housing above. A round trip ticket from Markinch/Glenrothes to Edinburg and back was £11.00 for one person.  It was quite a pleasant ride and we met and talked with many interesting people.  It was a beautiful way to see the coastline.  This train passes over the Forth Rail Bridge. 






Forth Rail Bridge. Take my advice, don't try to drive in downtown Edinburgh.  The streets are very narrow, there's a lot of traffic, limited parking, and my the map app on my iPhone kept taking us the wrong direction. 





  



Waverly Station in Edinburgh.  It is the second largest train station in Britain.  It is 25 acres in the city centre at Princes Street between the Waverly and North Bridges.   If you need to use the bathroom in Waverly Station, be prepared to pay to enter a bathroom stall.  Have coins available.

 



Waverly Station inside.  The little bench on the far right bottom is where we sat while waiting for our train. 




Scotland is called the "Land of Cakes" due to Robert Burns describing it this way in one of his poems.  He called it that because the Scottrish love their oatcakes.  They are eaten for breakfast with butter and jam, or syrup, or in the afternoon with tea, accompanied by cold meat, cheese or fruit.  They are not light and fluffy like our pancakes, and I would describe them more as a large cookie.  Scottish Oat Cake recipe






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Our Trip to Scotland - Riverside Park, Glenrothes

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Our Trip to Scotland - Edinburgh

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Our Trip to Scotland - Rosslyn Chapel

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Our Trip to Scotland - St. Andrews


Driving in the Scottish countryside, up the coast of the North Sea, was a lovely drive.

We drove up the coast to St. Andrews, where supposedly Golf was invented.  We passed by St. Andrews Castle.

Arrived in St. Andrews.  Didn't know where we were going so stopped to ask directions at this lovely Crystal Shop. Bought some scented soap and a rose quartz pendulum as souvenirs.


We wanted to visit the Aquarium, but couldn't get a very close parking space, so had to park downtown and walk over to the coast to where the Aquarium was.  Took these lovely pictures by the coast of the North Sea.

Beautiful flowers out in front of the Aquarium and the Seafood Restaurant.

Sitting in the Seafood Restaurant on the coast of the North Sea.  We went into this restaurant in jeans and soon saw that we were a little under dressed.  The waiter seated you, pushed in your chair, and then placed your napkin in your lap for you.  High Class.



\
My dinner at the Seafood Restaurant. Roast beef, mashed potatoes and steamed vegetables plated with a little sauce very artistically.












Visiting the Aquarium.  This was the first day out for us after me spending three days flat on my back with sciatica, so I'm not looking all that happy.  But I wouldn't have missed it for the world.








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Our Trip to Scotland - Falkland Castle and Gardens






Set in the picturesque village of Falkland, this palace was the favorite retreat of the Stuart dynasty, especially Mary Queen of Scots who visited for the hunting, hawking and tennis. Picture taken while walking down the main street of Falkland toward the castle.












Front door of Faulklind Castle.

















Before going inside we walked the grounds and gardens behind the ruins of the palace. 



The gardens are beautiful and worth the visit in and of themselves.  











One of the things you need to be aware of when visiting ANY castle in Scotland is that you are not allowed to take ANY pictures inside the structures.  This is because each castle sells a guidebook with professionally taken  photos inside, and they want to sell you that guidebook.  So put your camera away when you go inside. 

When we arrived in Scotland, I began to have problems with pain from Sciatica, so walking and climbing stairs was difficult.  At Faulkland Palace, we went inside, paid to see the castle, and THEN learned that you had to climb up to the third floor to start the tour.  Apparently there is nothing in the UK that is similar to the Americans with Disabilities act which requires public buildings to have handicapped access.  They did not have an elevator or ramps of any kind, so don't plan on going to this attraction if you have mobility issues or are in a wheelchair.  

















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Our Trip to Scotland - Balgonie Castle



All in all, Scotland has over 3000 castles.  

The closest castle to where we were staying in Glenrothes was Balgonie Castle.  On the day we tried to visit Balgonie Castle, there was a sign on the door that it was closed for a wedding, so we had to come back later.  Here are the pictures we took from the outside. 






Here's me walking down the road from the castle. 











Here's the castle as you approach it from the highway.














Side view of the castle.

















The castle tower. 













The castle's stone wall which was falling down.  I was tempted to pick up a stone to bring home but didn't if I could get through customs with it, so I didn't. 













Balgonie's cows in the field across from the castle. 











Interior of the wedding chapel. 












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Friday, November 21, 2014

What the World Needs Now is Respect



The definition of RESPECT is to esteem, honor or show a sense of worth toward a person or personal quality.  Every person deserves respect, and because they do not get it at crucial, formative times of their lives, they develop coping patterns which evolve into personally and collectively destructive behaviors.

In his book, "Metaphysics of Morals" Kant described his belief that, as a human being, everyone has worth, independent of "social standing or individual merit." He argued for a basic respect for human beings that is not based upon heredity, social rank, behavior or even moral goodness. 


What would a truly respectful society look like?  A respectful society is characterized by non-coercion.  But the society we live in today is rife with coercion.  Coercion begins in infancy and is encouraged and even required in order to live in our present society. 

A baby is born.  From the moment it is born, its parents feel their job is to mold and coerce the baby into becoming what they want.  The parents try to "train" the child to eat and sleep the way they want, wear the kind of clothes they want, get the kind of education they want and follow the religion they want.  What about what the child wants?  Most parents don't care what the child wants.  Almost all parenting is geared toward being "in control" of your child or teaching your child self-control, making sure your child speaks and acts they way the parents or society deems appropriate and making sure the child follows acceptable norms.

In his article "How Societies with Little Coercion have Little Mental Illness,"  Bruce Levine discusses how Coercion, "the use of physical, legal, chemical, psychological, financial, and other forces to gain compliance—is intrinsic to our society’s employment, schooling, and parenting. However, coercion results in fear and resentment, which are fuels for miserable marriages, unhappy families, and what we today call mental illness."

Yet knowing this, we tolerate and even encourage a life spent coercing and being coerced.  If we are lucky, by the time we reach late middle age we may have realized that the things we are trying to be coerced into are things we don't value and aren't interested in complying with, and we will chuck a life of social conformity in favor of real authenticity. 

Wouldn't it be wonderful, however, if we could create a society where no one was coerced, where our children grew up free, without force, punishment, or fear of any kind, where no matter who they chose to become, they would be accepted?  A society where everyone's needs are met and no one has to resort to coercion of any kind to get what they want? I believe it is possible to create just such a society. 

In this society, people would be valued, not based on their behavior or beliefs, but simply because they exist.  Everyone would be entitled to and would receive food, clothing and shelter, and everyone would be free to engage in the pursuits they find appealing and fulfilling.  No one lifestyle of set of principles would be valued higher than another.  And no one would be punished for not living according to what someone else thinks is right.  

In her article "Indigenous Justice Systems and Tribal Society", Ada Pecos Melton states "The American paradigm has its roots in the world view of Europeans and is based on a retributive philosophy that is hierarchical, adversarial, punitive, and guided by codified laws and written rules, procedures, and guidelines. The vertical power structure is upward, with decision making limited to a few. The retributive philosophy holds that because the victim has suffered, the criminal should suffer as well. It is premised on the notion that criminals are wicked people who are responsible for their actions and deserve to be punished. Punishment is used to appease the victim, to satisfy society's desire for revenge, and to reconcile the offender to the community by paying a debt to society. It does not offer a reduction in future crime or reparation to victims...The indigenous justice paradigm is based on a holistic philosophy and the world view of the aboriginal inhabitants of North America. These systems are guided by the unwritten customary laws, traditions, and practices that are learned primarily by example and through the oral teachings of tribal elders. The holistic philosophy is a circle of justice that connects everyone involved with a problem or conflict on a continuum, with everyone focused on the same center. The center of the circle represents the underlying issues that need to be resolved to attain peace and harmony for the individuals and the community. The continuum represents the entire process, from disclosure of problems, to discussion and resolution, to making amends and restoring relationships. The methods used are based on concepts of restorative and reparative justice and the principles of healing and living in harmony with all beings and with nature."

Brant, in his “Native Ethics,” pp. 534–35, stated "In Aboriginal times, when this principle originated among Native peoples, group survival was more important than individual prosperity; consequently, individuals were expected to take no more than they needed from nature and to share it freely with others. Of course, this is somewhat akin to the central principle of Marxism and Christianity. Native people however, regard it neither as a political ideology nor as a religious requirement. It was and still is simply a part of the Native way of life. Although the main function was to help ensure group survival in the face of the ever present threat of starvation, it also serves as a form of conflict suppression by reducing the likelihood of greed, envy, arrogance and pride within the tribe." 

Healing broken or damaged relationships, rectifying wrongs, and restoring justice ensures the full integration of parties into their societies again, and to adopt the mood of co-operation.  This mode of conflict resolution would be preferable than what is currently used in Western society, which focuses on banishing the offender from society and exacting revenge and retribution.  This response to conflict is not healthy for the society nor the offender.  One cannot expect an offender to learn respect when the response to their infraction is itself disrespectful. 

The law of attraction states that what you focus on, you get more of.  Focusing on how bad the person is for hurting you only makes them more hurtful and makes you feel worse, whereas focusing on restoring harmony brings peace. 

By the same token, focusing on giving respect will mean you get more respect.  

When a person is rewarded for his individual merit or punished for lack of it, he is being sent the wrong message about the value of human life.  

Stop trying to coerce others in your life to behave the way you want them to.  Respect their right to live as they choose.  



Stop trying to punish those who have hurt you. Surround them with love, respect and acceptance.  Help them to develop new coping patterns that are not personally nor collectively destructive.  Only love, respect, compassion and equal treatment can do this. 






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Wednesday, November 05, 2014

Why I May Never Read Another Book Again




I have always loved reading and books.  New ideas, imaginative descriptions, well developed plots and characters, interesting self-help information. I've owned thousands of books in my lifetime, and have tried my hand at writing more than one of my own.  But lately something has been happening every time I try to read a book, whether it be fiction or non-fiction.  I come away feeling like it was a waste of my time, because everything valuable the book had to say, I already knew. 

The older I get, the more I trust my own experiences and judgment, and the more I see that 99% of everything we discuss is truly a matter of opinion.  Yes, there may be a few facts that we use to prop up our opinions, but we still freely interpret everything we see and hear. The more I read supposedly "authoritative" sources, the more I see that my own experience, my own point of view, is just as valid.  The more I trust my own inner wisdom. 

Every time I read a new fiction book, I come away feeling like it was nothing special.  I say to myself, "I could have written that."  And when I read a book with great self-help tips, those truths seem all too obvious.  Then I say to myself, "I could have written that, but why bother, since its information anybody could figure out on their own with very little effort."  

Why not rely on your own experience?  If you try something, and you find that it doesn't work for you, and doesn't make your life happier and better, then stop it.  And if you try something and you find it does make you happier and make your life better, then continue doing it.  How much easier can it be? Too many times, we don't trust ourselves, we want to rely on the work of others, and don't want to take responsibility for our own choices.  Or, those of us who think we are "right", well, we want to engage in the noble cause of trying to prevent others from making mistakes.  Why?

Because for many of us, we have been raised in a punitive environment in which being right was rewarded and making mistakes was discouraged.  But being raised in that kind of environment means we were lied to about one very sacred truth:

It's ok to be wrong. 

That's right....there's nothing wrong with making mistakes, there's no advantage to being right all the time. Avoiding unpleasant circumstances shouldn't be our goal in life.  First of all, there is no way to avoid all pain or unpleasantness.  If that's our goal, we are doomed to fail. One of the tenets of mindful awareness is to accept whatever comes gracefully, with non-judgmentalism, toward yourself, others or the circumstances.  

Of course, there's nothing wrong with wanting to be happy and trying to pursue happiness, but one should be equally open to experience the pain and unpleasantness of life.  Being willing to experience whatever happens to be in your present moment of awareness is fundamental to spiritual wholeness and ultimate happiness.  

So, you don't need to try to prevent people from making mistakes.  Trying different solutions and finding out which ones work for us is foundational to daily life. Why should we persecute other people, or ourselves, because of our choices?  We made the best choice we could at the moment, given the circumstances and the information available to us. 

What if you just throw away all the books and rely on your own experience as your guide? Trust yourself.  Meditate daily and seek the answers you need.  They will eventually come to you.  Don't rush it.  Take your time.  Value your own feelings.  Your feelings are like a guidance system that will lead you to the truth if you really explore them.  Don't be afraid of what you will find.  Nobody else's opinion is more important or more authoritative than your own. 





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Sunday, October 26, 2014

Healthy Human Development




What ARE the obstacles to healthy human development?  Maybe if we know what they are, we can avoid them and engage in activities that WILL be healthy and empowering.

Babies are born knowing exactly what they need.  When they are hungry, thirsty, cold, wet, lonely or afraid, they cry.  They try to get our attention so we will meet their need.  As parents, wither we meet these needs quickly and sensitively, or we don't.  The first step in normal, healthy human development is to develop secure attachment relationships and learn to trust other human beings.  The foundation for this is built in infancy.

Your child needs to be able to trust that you will always be there when they need you, and that you are going to respond to their cries.  They must learn that their needs are important, and this is the basis of good self esteem later in life.  They must learn that when they have a need, you are not going to deny them what they need.  But in our society, from the very beginning of a child's life, we do the best we can to mold them to OUR schedule, our lifestyle, our desires.  For our own convenience, we impose what WE want on our children. 

We believe that, as parents, it's our job to mold our child into something.  A good citizen, a good Christian, an obedience child.  But that's not our job. 

Our job is to support our child as they discover who they want to become.  It's not our job to dictate to our children who they are going to become or what they are going to believe. 

We need to start our children out in life affirming their worth and dignity, affirming they right to control their own lives, and affirming our complete and total acceptance of them. 

As children grow, they will start to become less dependent on us and will want to assert their independence.  They will want to make decisions about their own lives.  We need to let them.  Yes, they are going to make mistakes.  It's better for us to allow them to experiment and makers mistakes while we are still there to provide a safety net than to make them wait to practice their independence until they are on their own and they have no safety net.  That's your job as a parent:  you provide the safety net. 

It's wrong for us as parents to try and prevent our kids from making mistakes.  Failures are how we lean.  Do you remember being a child or a teen and feeling like your parents didn't trust you to take care of yourself?  We need to instill in our children the confidence to believe in their own abilities, but not pressure them to always make the right choices. 

You might remember from my page on staying mentally healthy this statement:  It's ok to be wrong.  Why do we think that always making the "right" choices is so important?  Mistakes are OK, and just a part of learning and growing.  Don't make your child feel they are a second class citizen for making mistakes.  It's better for them to make those mistakes while you are there to help them pick up the pieces, than for them to make them later on when they are on their own and perhaps have no help to put their lives back together.

What we DON'T want is for kids to grow up into adults that don't value their own thoughts, feelings and beliefs as valid.  We don't want adults who turn to substitutes like alcohol, drugs, sex, money or any other substitute for self esteem and drawing strength of shared relationship.  We don't want adults who think it's wrong to follow their own inner voice.  We want adults who know how to value themselves and others because they themselves have been grown up in a circle where they have been valued. 

You can't value someone when you are trying to control them.  You can provide opportunities to influence and model for others, but you can't and shouldn't try to control others.  Normal human development involves trying out alternatives, picking what works for you, and feeling respectful of what you have chosen for yourself as well as respectful of what others have chosen for themselves.  This healthy self esteem beings in how human beings are treated by their parents, teachers, and other mentors. 

If we are not careful in the way we speak to and treat our children, we will have children that grow up believing our institutional myths.  When people believe in and internalize their society's institutional myths, they will waste a lot of time living in a way that invalidates their own thoughts and feelings.  They will live a life of dissatisfaction and unhappiness.  We can avoid this by starting now to change how we treat our children, our spouses, our co-workers, and everyone else in our lives.  We can start to develop healthy partnership relationships


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