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Thread: Meat loaf Options

  1. #1
    Melba's Jammin' Guest

    Default Meat loaf Options

    A friend's daughter is facing a tough row to hoe coupled with a very
    tall mountain to climb. (See link in my sig line * for background read
    her first couple journal entries). My friend is meeting herself coming
    and going. Last night I brought a couple meals for her and her husband
    (for my friend -- her daughter has her own network of help). I'm
    thinking of making some meatloaf.

    One plan: Make and bake a full size meatloaf (a couple pounds of meat)
    and deliver maybe 1/3 of it intact for them to enjoy soon and include
    the rest of the meatloaf in bagged slices for the freezer with heating
    and serving instructions.

    Another plan: Make the meatloaf and deliver it raw for the freezer.
    If I do this I'm thinking I'll make small loaves likely sized for
    individual portions - to be baked at will. IF I go that route, what
    baking instructions do I include? Bake from frozen for x amount of time
    (to allow for frozen state) where x is what?? Can I form them into
    salisbury steak-like shapes?

    Let's say those portions are maybe 1/3#. Heck, at that weight, I can
    shape the meatloaf mixture into patties and have her grill them like
    burgers. What do you think of that possibility? (It just came to me;
    I'm not devoted to the thought but am willing to offer it to my friend,
    though I think it's too much like having "to cook something for dinner."

    I'm leaning to baking first; the less my friend has to do to put food on
    the table, the happier we'll both be.

    Whaddaya think?
    --
    -Barb, Mother Superior, HOSSSPoJ
    http://www.caringbridge.org/visit/amytaylor
    Get the beads out and go twice around

  2. #2
    Janet Wilder Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    Melba's Jammin' wrote:
    > A friend's daughter is facing a tough row to hoe coupled with a very
    > tall mountain to climb. (See link in my sig line * for background read
    > her first couple journal entries). My friend is meeting herself coming
    > and going. Last night I brought a couple meals for her and her husband
    > (for my friend -- her daughter has her own network of help). I'm
    > thinking of making some meatloaf.
    >
    > One plan: Make and bake a full size meatloaf (a couple pounds of meat)
    > and deliver maybe 1/3 of it intact for them to enjoy soon and include
    > the rest of the meatloaf in bagged slices for the freezer with heating
    > and serving instructions.
    >
    > Another plan: Make the meatloaf and deliver it raw for the freezer.
    > If I do this I'm thinking I'll make small loaves likely sized for
    > individual portions - to be baked at will. IF I go that route, what
    > baking instructions do I include? Bake from frozen for x amount of time
    > (to allow for frozen state) where x is what?? Can I form them into
    > salisbury steak-like shapes?
    >
    > Let's say those portions are maybe 1/3#. Heck, at that weight, I can
    > shape the meatloaf mixture into patties and have her grill them like
    > burgers. What do you think of that possibility? (It just came to me;
    > I'm not devoted to the thought but am willing to offer it to my friend,
    > though I think it's too much like having "to cook something for dinner."
    >
    > I'm leaning to baking first; the less my friend has to do to put food on
    > the table, the happier we'll both be.
    >
    > Whaddaya think?


    I think I'd very much like to have you as my friend. Baking it first
    would be the easiest for her. You could slice part of a big one and pack
    the slices for freezing. Then all she would have to do is nuke the
    frozen slices to defrost and heat them.

    If you use gravy or sauce on the meatloaf, I'd make up a few small
    containers of the sauce or gravy for her to nuke with the slices.

    There are some pretty palatable mashed potatoes that come in something
    like a margarine tub in the dairy case of the market. A container might
    go nicely with the meat loaf.

    I hope all goes well for your friend and her family.

    Janet (the Texas one)

    --
    Janet Wilder
    Bad spelling. Bad punctuation
    Good Friends. Good Life

  3. #3
    Melba's Jammin' Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    In article <47cf51fe$0$1442$[email protected]>,
    Janet Wilder <[email protected]> wrote:

    > Melba's Jammin' wrote:
    > > A friend's daughter is facing a tough row to hoe coupled with a very
    > > tall mountain to climb. (See link in my sig line - for background read
    > > her first couple journal entries). My friend is meeting herself coming
    > > and going. Last night I brought a couple meals for her and her husband
    > > (for my friend -- her daughter has her own network of help). I'm
    > > thinking of making some meatloaf.
    > >
    > > One plan: Make and bake a full size meatloaf (a couple pounds of meat)
    > > and deliver maybe 1/3 of it intact for them to enjoy soon and include
    > > the rest of the meatloaf in bagged slices for the freezer with heating
    > > and serving instructions.
    > >
    > > Another plan: Make the meatloaf and deliver it raw for the freezer.
    > > If I do this I'm thinking I'll make small loaves likely sized for
    > > individual portions - to be baked at will. IF I go that route, what
    > > baking instructions do I include? Bake from frozen for x amount of time
    > > (to allow for frozen state) where x is what?? Can I form them into
    > > salisbury steak-like shapes?
    > >
    > > Let's say those portions are maybe 1/3#. Heck, at that weight, I can
    > > shape the meatloaf mixture into patties and have her grill them like
    > > burgers. What do you think of that possibility? (It just came to me;
    > > I'm not devoted to the thought but am willing to offer it to my friend,
    > > though I think it's too much like having "to cook something for dinner."
    > >
    > > I'm leaning to baking first; the less my friend has to do to put food on
    > > the table, the happier we'll both be.
    > >
    > > Whaddaya think?

    >
    > I think I'd very much like to have you as my friend.


    :0-) I'm a really ****ty housekeeper but if you my help for anything
    but that, I'm usually available. Also, (and this ought to jack up some
    of the folks here but I do hope they'll keep it to themselves), my
    faith is pretty strong and I like to operate out of these verses from
    the Bible: James 2:14 What good is it, my friends, if a man claims to
    have faith but has no deeds? Can such faith save him? Suppose a
    brother or sister is without clothes and daily food. If one of you says
    to him, "Go, I wish you well; keep warm and well fed," but does nothing
    about his physical needs, what good is it? In the same way, faith by
    itself if it is not accompanied by action is dead. " My pastor and I
    have had some "conversation" about those verses and my interpretation of
    them and I know that they are taken out of context and i don't much care
    but it's what I hang my hat on. It's what my mom, who had nothing,
    taught me to do. And let me make abundantly clear that I know that
    Christians don't have a lock on being do-gooders. :-) And don't think
    for a minute that I hold myself to be a stellar example of Christianity;
    I'm too much of a snot for that. <grin>

    > Baking it first would be the easiest for her. You could slice part of
    > a big one and pack the slices for freezing. Then all she would have
    > to do is nuke the frozen slices to defrost and heat them.


    And I, who hates meatloaf, found that when lightly browned in a hot
    skillet, it makes a damn fine sandwich!

    > If you use gravy or sauce on the meatloaf, I'd make up a few small
    > containers of the sauce or gravy for her to nuke with the slices.


    Oh, excellent idea, Janet; thank you.

    > There are some pretty palatable mashed potatoes that come in something
    > like a margarine tub in the dairy case of the market. A container might
    > go nicely with the meat loaf.


    Oh, that's a good idea, too! Any particular brand you can recommend?
    I've used Simply Potatoes hashbrowns and find them quite acceptable. I
    think they make mashed potatoes for quick heating, too.

    > I hope all goes well for your friend and her family.


    Thanks. She's got a 3-1/2 year old and a 1-3/4 year old. I hope so,
    too. Her cancer is not curable but has been treatable. The spinal
    tumor growth has been a real kick in the shorts for all of them.

    > Janet (the Texas one)


    OK, I've decided. I'm baking the meatloaf in the morning. (Ground
    chuck is on special this week). :-0) I brought over chicken soup
    with homemade noodles, and hotdish last night. :-0) Hotdish. One
    word. In freezable bags. Others in our group are making meals, too.
    :-0)
    --
    -Barb, Mother Superior, HOSSSPoJ
    http://www.jamlady.eboard.com; I Think I've Seen it All, 2/24/2008

  4. #4
    Blinky the Shark Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    Melba's Jammin' wrote:

    > In article
    > <[email protected]>,
    > Sheldon <[email protected]> wrote:
    >
    >> > I'm leaning to baking first; the less my friend has to do to put food on
    >> > the table, the happier we'll both be. *
    >> >
    >> > Whaddaya think?

    >>
    >> Freezing raw meat loaf is not food safe. Bake it in those giant
    >> muffin tins, then freeze.... zap 3-4 minutes each meat muffin in the
    >> nuker they'll be piping hot. Goes well with mashed taters, gravy, and
    >> harvard beets.

    >
    > Good enough except for the beets.


    Okay, Yale beets. Can't please everybody.


    --
    Blinky
    Killing all posts from Google Groups
    The Usenet Improvement Project: http://improve-usenet.org
    Blinky: http://blinkynet.net


  5. #5
    Julie Bove Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options


    "Melba's Jammin'" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:[email protected]..
    >A friend's daughter is facing a tough row to hoe coupled with a very
    > tall mountain to climb. (See link in my sig line * for background read
    > her first couple journal entries). My friend is meeting herself coming
    > and going. Last night I brought a couple meals for her and her husband
    > (for my friend -- her daughter has her own network of help). I'm
    > thinking of making some meatloaf.
    >
    > One plan: Make and bake a full size meatloaf (a couple pounds of meat)
    > and deliver maybe 1/3 of it intact for them to enjoy soon and include
    > the rest of the meatloaf in bagged slices for the freezer with heating
    > and serving instructions.
    >
    > Another plan: Make the meatloaf and deliver it raw for the freezer.
    > If I do this I'm thinking I'll make small loaves < likely sized for
    > individual portions - to be baked at will. IF I go that route, what
    > baking instructions do I include? Bake from frozen for x amount of time
    > (to allow for frozen state) where x is what?? Can I form them into
    > salisbury steak-like shapes?
    >
    > Let's say those portions are maybe 1/3#. Heck, at that weight, I can
    > shape the meatloaf mixture into patties and have her grill them like
    > burgers. What do you think of that possibility? (It just came to me;
    > I'm not devoted to the thought but am willing to offer it to my friend,
    > though I think it's too much like having "to cook something for dinner."
    >
    > I'm leaning to baking first; the less my friend has to do to put food on
    > the table, the happier we'll both be.
    >
    > Whaddaya think?


    I would bake individual ones that could be reheated, eaten cold (my
    favorite), frozen or whatever she wants to do with them.



  6. #6
    Puester Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    Melba's Jammin' wrote:
    > A friend's daughter is facing a tough row to hoe coupled with a very
    > tall mountain to climb. (See link in my sig line * for background read
    > her first couple journal entries). My friend is meeting herself coming
    > and going. Last night I brought a couple meals for her and her husband
    > (for my friend -- her daughter has her own network of help). I'm
    > thinking of making some meatloaf.


    > I'm leaning to baking first; the less my friend has to do to put food on
    > the table, the happier we'll both be.
    >
    > Whaddaya think?



    I agree. Reheating seems a lot easier than cooking when
    you're under the
    kind of stress they are.

    gloria p

  7. #7
    [email protected] Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    On Mar 5, 7:29*pm, Sheldon <PENMAR...@aol.com> wrote:
    > On Mar 5, 8:37*pm, Melba's Jammin' <barbschal...@earthlink.net> wrote:
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    > > A friend's daughter is facing a tough row to hoe coupled with a very
    > > tall mountain to climb. (See link in my sig line * for background read
    > > her first couple journal entries). * My friend is meeting herself coming
    > > and going. *Last night I brought a couple meals for her and her husband
    > > (for my friend -- her daughter has her own network of help). *I'm
    > > thinking of making some meatloaf.

    >
    > > One plan: *Make and bake a full size meatloaf *(a couple pounds of meat)
    > > and deliver maybe 1/3 of it intact for them to enjoy soon *and include
    > > the rest of the meatloaf in bagged slices for the freezer with heating
    > > and serving instructions.

    >
    > > Another plan: *Make the meatloaf and deliver it raw for the freezer. *
    > > If I do this I'm thinking I'll make small loaves likely sized for
    > > individual portions - to be baked at will. * *IF I go that route, what
    > > baking instructions do I include? *Bake from frozen for x amount of time
    > > (to allow for frozen state) where x is what?? * Can I form them into
    > > salisbury steak-like shapes?

    >
    > > Let's say those portions are maybe 1/3#. *Heck, at that weight, I can
    > > shape the meatloaf mixture into patties and have her grill them like
    > > burgers. * What do you think of that possibility? *(It just came to me;
    > > I'm not devoted to the thought but am willing to offer it to my friend,
    > > though I think it's too much like having "to cook something for dinner."

    >
    > > I'm leaning to baking first; the less my friend has to do to put food on
    > > the table, the happier we'll both be. *

    >
    > > Whaddaya think?

    >
    > Freezing raw meat loaf is not food safe. *Bake it in those giant
    > muffin tins, then freeze.... zap 3-4 minutes each meat muffin in the
    > nuker they'll be piping hot. *Goes well with mashed taters, gravy, and
    > harvard beets.- Hide quoted text -
    >
    > - Show quoted text -


    I'm not sure why you think freezing uncooked meatloaf is not safe. As
    long as the ingredients are fresh, there should be no problem with
    bacteria.

  8. #8
    Wayne Boatwright Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    On Wed 05 Mar 2008 06:37:57p, Melba's Jammin' told us...

    > A friend's daughter is facing a tough row to hoe coupled with a very
    > tall mountain to climb. (See link in my sig line * for background read
    > her first couple journal entries). My friend is meeting herself coming
    > and going. Last night I brought a couple meals for her and her husband
    > (for my friend -- her daughter has her own network of help). I'm
    > thinking of making some meatloaf.
    >
    > One plan: Make and bake a full size meatloaf (a couple pounds of meat)
    > and deliver maybe 1/3 of it intact for them to enjoy soon and include
    > the rest of the meatloaf in bagged slices for the freezer with heating
    > and serving instructions.
    >
    > Another plan: Make the meatloaf and deliver it raw for the freezer.
    > If I do this I'm thinking I'll make small loaves likely sized for
    > individual portions - to be baked at will. IF I go that route, what
    > baking instructions do I include? Bake from frozen for x amount of time
    > (to allow for frozen state) where x is what?? Can I form them into
    > salisbury steak-like shapes?
    >
    > Let's say those portions are maybe 1/3#. Heck, at that weight, I can
    > shape the meatloaf mixture into patties and have her grill them like
    > burgers. What do you think of that possibility? (It just came to me;
    > I'm not devoted to the thought but am willing to offer it to my friend,
    > though I think it's too much like having "to cook something for dinner."
    >
    > I'm leaning to baking first; the less my friend has to do to put food on
    > the table, the happier we'll both be.
    >
    > Whaddaya think?


    I think a version of your first option is best. Bake the entire meatloaf,
    but deliver it whole. Suggest that they might want to freeze portion
    slices of what they don't initially eat.

    --
    Wayne Boatwright
    -------------------------------------------
    Wednesday, 03(III)/05(V)/08(MMVIII)
    -------------------------------------------
    Countdown till Memorial Day
    11wks 4dys 1hrs 35mins
    -------------------------------------------
    Go Speed Racer Go Speed Racer Go Speed
    Racer Go
    -------------------------------------------


  9. #9
    Julie Bove Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options


    "chefhelen" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:[email protected]..
    >
    > "hahabogus" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    > news:[email protected]..
    >> Wayne Boatwright <[email protected]> wrote in
    >> news:[email protected] 3.184:
    >>
    >>> I think a version of your first option is best. Bake the entire
    >>> meatloaf, but deliver it whole. Suggest that they might want to
    >>> freeze portion slices of what they don't initially eat.
    >>>

    >>
    >> And Just What Is Wrong with cold meatloaf, mustard and onion sandwiches?
    >> Said with fire in my eyes and that no nonsense tone of voice.

    >
    >
    > Nononono......it's cold meatloaf, onion and KETCHUP sandwiches on toast!
    > LOTS of ketchup!
    >
    >


    Nope. White bread and butter. With onions.



  10. #10
    Wayne Boatwright Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    On Wed 05 Mar 2008 11:21:00p, hahabogus told us...

    > Wayne Boatwright <[email protected]> wrote in
    > news:[email protected] 3.184:
    >
    >> I think a version of your first option is best. Bake the entire
    >> meatloaf, but deliver it whole. Suggest that they might want to
    >> freeze portion slices of what they don't initially eat.
    >>

    >
    > And Just What Is Wrong with cold meatloaf, mustard and onion sandwiches?
    > Said with fire in my eyes and that no nonsense tone of voice.
    >


    Where exactly did you read that I said anything against cold meatloaf? I
    even like chunks of it plain with just a bit of salt and pepper, as well as
    in a sandwich with mustard and onion.

    I suggested they might freeze portions if they wanted another hot dinner.

    --
    Wayne Boatwright
    -------------------------------------------
    Thursday, 03(III)/06(VI)/08(MMVIII)
    -------------------------------------------
    Countdown till Memorial Day
    11wks 3dys 20hrs 5mins
    -------------------------------------------
    How does one expect the unexpected?
    -------------------------------------------



  11. #11
    Michael \Dog3\ Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    Melba's Jammin' <[email protected]> dropped this
    news:[email protected]: in
    rec.food.cooking

    >
    > And I, who hates meatloaf, found that when lightly browned in a hot
    > skillet, it makes a damn fine sandwich!
    >
    >> If you use gravy or sauce on the meatloaf, I'd make up a few small
    >> containers of the sauce or gravy for her to nuke with the slices.

    >
    > Oh, excellent idea, Janet; thank you.


    I was about to make the same suggestion regarding the gravy. I meant to
    mention in in my first post.

    >
    > OK, I've decided. I'm baking the meatloaf in the morning. (Ground
    > chuck is on special this week). :-0) I brought over chicken soup
    > with homemade noodles, and hotdish last night. :-0) Hotdish. One
    > word. In freezable bags. Others in our group are making meals, too.
    >:-0)


    Also there is another thing you can take. I've never had them but I
    don't see why you couldn't take them along with the loaf and gravy. I've
    seen those microwave in the bag/container with veggies. I saw some at the
    produce department not too long ago. It was fresh broccoli in this
    special container that steams in 5 minutes in the nuker.

    Michael



    --
    "Ingredients as fresh as they were 27 years ago."
    Slogan of the Biscuitville restaurant.

    To email - michael at lonergan dot us dot com

  12. #12
    Melba's Jammin' Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    In article
    <[email protected]>,
    Karen <[email protected]> wrote:

    > On Mar 5, 5:37*pm, Melba's Jammin' <barbschal...@earthlink.net> wrote:
    > > her first couple journal entries). * My friend is meeting herself coming
    > > and going. *Last night I brought a couple meals for her and her husband
    > > (for my friend -- her daughter has her own network of help). *I'm
    > > thinking of making some meatloaf.
    > >

    > This is for Amy's mother?


    Yes. And her father. :-)

    > It's a nice thing that you're doing to bring food.


    She would do it for me in a heartbeat. :-) We've been friends for a
    long time.
    --
    -Barb, Mother Superior, HOSSSPoJ
    http://www.jamlady.eboard.com; I Think I've Seen it All, 2/24/2008

  13. #13
    Melba's Jammin' Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    In article <[email protected]>,
    hahabogus <[email protected]> wrote:

    > And Just What Is Wrong with cold meatloaf, mustard and onion sandwiches?
    > Said with fire in my eyes and that no nonsense tone of voice.


    That's interesting. Rob does not like cold leftover meat. He will
    always heat it before eating. Usually in barbecue sauce. :-/
    --
    -Barb, Mother Superior, HOSSSPoJ
    http://www.jamlady.eboard.com; I Think I've Seen it All, 2/24/2008

  14. #14
    Melba's Jammin' Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    In article <[email protected] 1>,
    "Michael \"Dog3\"" <don'[email protected]> wrote:

    > Melba's Jammin' <[email protected]> dropped this
    > news:[email protected]: in
    > rec.food.cooking


    > I'm not sure about the grilling. Door #1 seems to be a nice option. She can
    > make a meal immediately and then later on as needed. That's my vote.
    >
    > Michael


    Yes, baking first is how it will go.
    The grilling thing came about from thinking about individual portions to
    bake and eat and then it went to. . . . . oh, never mind,
    --
    -Barb, Mother Superior, HOSSSPoJ
    http://www.jamlady.eboard.com; I Think I've Seen it All, 2/24/2008

  15. #15
    hahabogus Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    Melba's Jammin' <[email protected]> wrote in
    news:[email protected]:

    > In article <[email protected]>,
    > hahabogus <[email protected]> wrote:
    >
    >> And Just What Is Wrong with cold meatloaf, mustard and onion
    >> sandwiches? Said with fire in my eyes and that no nonsense tone of
    >> voice.

    >
    > That's interesting. Rob does not like cold leftover meat. He will
    > always heat it before eating. Usually in barbecue sauce. :-/


    So make her a shepherd's pie instead in those 1 serving size disposable
    foil pans.

    --

    The house of the burning beet-Alan

    A man in line at the bank kept falling over...when he got to a teller he
    asked for his balance.


  16. #16
    Goomba38 Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    Melba's Jammin' wrote:
    > In article <[email protected]>,
    > hahabogus <[email protected]> wrote:
    >
    >> And Just What Is Wrong with cold meatloaf, mustard and onion sandwiches?
    >> Said with fire in my eyes and that no nonsense tone of voice.

    >
    > That's interesting. Rob does not like cold leftover meat. He will
    > always heat it before eating. Usually in barbecue sauce. :-/


    I loved leftover meatloaf/lettuce and ketchup sandwiches as a kid.

  17. #17
    Sheldon Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options

    sodis wrote:
    > On Mar 5, 7:29*pm, Sheldon <PENMAR...@aol.com> wrote:
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    > > On Mar 5, 8:37*pm, Melba's Jammin' <barbschal...@earthlink.net> wrote:

    >
    > > > A friend's daughter is facing a tough row to hoe coupled with a very
    > > > tall mountain to climb. (See link in my sig line * for background read
    > > > her first couple journal entries). * My friend is meeting herself coming
    > > > and going. *Last night I brought a couple meals for her and her husband
    > > > (for my friend -- her daughter has her own network of help). *I'm
    > > > thinking of making some meatloaf.

    >
    > > > One plan: *Make and bake a full size meatloaf *(a couple pounds ofmeat)
    > > > and deliver maybe 1/3 of it intact for them to enjoy soon *and include
    > > > the rest of the meatloaf in bagged slices for the freezer with heating
    > > > and serving instructions.

    >
    > > > Another plan: *Make the meatloaf and deliver it raw for the freezer.*
    > > > If I do this I'm thinking I'll make small loaves likely sized for
    > > > individual portions - to be baked at will. * *IF I go that route, what
    > > > baking instructions do I include? *Bake from frozen for x amount of time
    > > > (to allow for frozen state) where x is what?? * Can I form them into
    > > > salisbury steak-like shapes?

    >
    > > > Let's say those portions are maybe 1/3#. *Heck, at that weight, I can
    > > > shape the meatloaf mixture into patties and have her grill them like
    > > > burgers. * What do you think of that possibility? *(It just came to me;
    > > > I'm not devoted to the thought but am willing to offer it to my friend,
    > > > though I think it's too much like having "to cook something for dinner.."

    >
    > > > I'm leaning to baking first; the less my friend has to do to put food on
    > > > the table, the happier we'll both be. *

    >
    > > > Whaddaya think?

    >
    > > Freezing raw meat loaf is not food safe. *Bake it in those giant
    > > muffin tins, then freeze.... zap 3-4 minutes each meat muffin in the
    > > nuker they'll be piping hot. *Goes well with mashed taters, gravy, and
    > > harvard beets

    >
    > I'm not sure why you think freezing uncooked meatloaf is not safe. *As
    > long as the ingredients are fresh, there should be no problem with
    > bacteria.


    It's GROUND beef.

    Next time yoose shop check the frozen foods section and see if you can
    find a prepared meat dish (any meat) that's uncooked.



  18. #18
    Dave Smith Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options


    Melba's Jammin' wrote:

    > In article <[email protected]>,
    > hahabogus <[email protected]> wrote:
    >
    > > And Just What Is Wrong with cold meatloaf, mustard and onion sandwiches?
    > > Said with fire in my eyes and that no nonsense tone of voice.

    >
    > That's interesting. Rob does not like cold leftover meat. He will
    > always heat it before eating. Usually in barbecue sauce. :-/


    I have to agree. Leftovers from a a good meat loaf make terrific sandwiches.



  19. #19
    Nancy Young Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options


    "Goomba38" <[email protected]> wrote

    > Melba's Jammin' wrote:


    >> hahabogus <[email protected]> wrote:
    >>
    >>> And Just What Is Wrong with cold meatloaf, mustard and onion sandwiches?
    >>> Said with fire in my eyes and that no nonsense tone of voice.

    >>
    >> That's interesting. Rob does not like cold leftover meat. He will
    >> always heat it before eating. Usually in barbecue sauce. :-/

    >
    > I loved leftover meatloaf/lettuce and ketchup sandwiches as a kid.


    When I was a kid, it was leftover meatloaf with butter. When I
    say butter, understand I mean margarine, the healthful alternative.

    nancy



  20. #20
    readandpostrosie Guest

    Default Re: Meat loaf Options


    "Janet Wilder" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    >
    > I think I'd very much like to have you as my friend.



    EXACTLY what i was thinking!



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