How I Keep My Water Bottles Sparkling Clean and Fresh Smelling

September 11, 2011 by  
Filed under Domestic Diva

polycarb bottle 198x300 How I Keep My Water Bottles Sparkling Clean and Fresh SmellingIn one of my quests to be “green” and be a good steward of our environment, I’ve switched to water filters and reusable water bottles. Actually I love plain tap water but for some reason, the city of Atlanta as HORRIBLE tap water. It’s very hard and I swear I can taste sulfur. So in my quest I’ve become somewhat of a reusable water bottle junkie. I think at last count I have about 10 not including my favorite Tervis tumbler with the pink L. The only problem with reusable bottles is over time they can smell and stain, especially if you’re like me and use a lot of artificial sweeteners such as Equal. Instead of throwing the bottles away, I’ve found an inexpensive and easy way to remove the stains and smells and keep them fresh.

Lyn Sherrell 525600 Minutes How I Keep My Water Bottles Sparkling Clean and Fresh SmellingHere’s what I do:

To clean, fill bottle halfway with hot water and a squirt of dishwashing liquid. Cap and shake vigorously. Squeeze the water out through the drinking spout if your bottle has one. Remove cap and rinse with hot water, flushing the threads of the rim. To remove any smells, add one teaspoon of baking soda and ½ teaspoon of chlorine bleach to the bottle. Fill the bottle halfway with hot water, shake vigorously, add more water to fill the bottle and screw on the cap. Let your bottle sit for 30 mins to an hour, then empty and rinse thoroughly with hot water and let dry. Scrub the lid with a toothbrush and baking soda.

I have found that this method keeps my bottles sparkly clean and fresh-smelling and I don’t have to buy any extra cleaners. Everything used are things I already have around the house. I love simple and I love inexpensive even more.

Why Monthly Breast Self Exams Are a Thing of the Past (and What’s Replacing Them)

August 17, 2011 by  
Filed under That's What I'm Talking About!

I found this article today on the Forbes Woman website and it makes a lot of sense. Most of us have been taught the importance of Monthly Breast Self-Exams but how many of us actually do this regularly and as thoroughly as we should? This article takes things a step further. The takeaway….become comfortable with your breasts and get to know what’s normal for you. 525600 Minutes Exam 300x218 Why Monthly Breast Self Exams Are a Thing of the Past (and Whats Replacing Them)

Most women grew up hearing that monthly breast self exams (BSE) were a crucial part of early detection. But more and more, experts are saying that monthly exams are passé. Instead, they recommend breast “self awareness.” Why is this, and what should you look for?

The main reason that the BSE is not recommended so universally as it once was is that some studies have suggested that women who do monthly BSE are not any better off than women who don’t. In other words, these women had no less risk of dying from breast cancer than women who didn’t do the monthly self exam. As a result, the recommendation from certain organizations has, over time, shifted away from BSE. Replacing it is the idea of breast self awareness, in which women are urged to get to know their breasts intimately, coming to understand what’s normal for them, and how it changes through the course of a month.

Dr. Elisa Port, Chief of Breast Surgery at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, says that one of the problems with the monthly BSE is that “many women say they don’t feel like they know what they’re doing.” Some women may be intimidated by the natural lumpiness of their breasts and not know where to start. But Port urges women to get beyond this and “get comfortable with your breasts” in a fundamental way. Just as you know each contour of the back of your hand, the idea is that you can know your breasts in the same old-hat kind of way. Even women with the densest, lumpiest, “cobblestone” breasts, says Port, can do this. She adds that the “likelihood of identifying something new is higher if you’re comfy with them.” You’ll know to recognize a “dominant mass: something that stands out against the background, even on cobblestone breasts.”

Director of Clinical Breast Programs and Services at NYU and co-author of Bosom Buddies, Dr. Deborah Axelrod underlines that “it’s normal to have lumpy, bumpy, granular and nodular breasts particularly when you are still premenopausal (still menstruating). If something persists through a cycle or two then bring it to your doctor’s attention.” She personally recommends skipping the monthly BSE: “I have changed my recommendations from routine monthly breast exams to feeling your breasts every 2 or 3 months, mainly to get to know what’s “normal” for you. For instance, I have had women over the years see me for physical findings that proved to be completely fine…. Doctors who are examining you for the first time may be alerted to what they consider to be an abnormal finding. However, if it has remained the same over the years (how would you know that? By getting to KNOW your breasts), then a biopsy may be avoided.”

If you’ve been slacking on the breast self awareness, here’s a good way to get started. Make your first step a clinical exam at your doctor’s office to make sure that everything you feel is supposed to be there. Rather than jumping in and getting worried at every lump and bump you find, says Dr. Port, your doctor can help you determine your “normal.”

Dr. Port says she even tells her patients to “draw the face of the clock, with 12 o’clock up toward the head, and 3 o’clock towards the middle of your body on your right breast. Then draw picture of what you think you feel.” You can take your drawing to your doctor, who can determine if lumps you feel are of concern.

Susan Brown, RN at Susan Komen for the Cure, says that her organization also recommends self awareness over monthly BSE, but there are several parts of breast awareness. “First: know your risk, and your family’s medical history; take that info to your health care providers. Second: get screened. If you’re at higher risk, your physician can guide you on screening practices. We recommend annual mammogram beginning at age 40. Third: Know what’s normal for you. If you find warning signs, go to your health care provider. Fourth: Make healthy lifestyle choices. Eat well, exercise, only consume modest amounts of alcohol, avoid hormones, and breast feed if you can.”

What are the red flags to look out for along the way? The obvious is any lumps or thickenings that weren’t there before, but there are other signs that women should be aware of:

* Swelling, warmth, or redness in the breast
* Changes in size and shape of the breasts
* Puckering or retraction of the skin or nipple/new nipple inverstion
* Nipple discharge, especially bloody
* Itchy, scaly rash on the nipple
* Skin dimpling (like an orange peel)
* A lump under the arm/lymph node
* Pain associated with one spot, which doesn’t go away
* Sore, swollen, inflamed breast (a sign of rare inflammatory breast cancer)

There are also some misconceptions about breast cancer risk. Dr. Port says that the most common myths are that the “kind of bra you wear or using deodorant” increase your risk. On the other hand, having no family history does not mean you’re risk-free – “90% of breast cancer patients have no family history,” she says. Hair dyes, breast implants, and terminating a pregnancy also do not seem to have an effect, adds Dr. Axelrod.

The bottom line is that no woman is too young or old to be diagnosed. “The truth is that all women should be aware that it’s possible,” says Brown. “Don’t ignore any change in your breasts. Sometimes we think, ‘if I don’t notice or don’t talk about these changes, they will go away.’ On the contrary, we want women to feel empowered to take action if they notice changes in their breasts.”

Komen for the Cure offers a breast care help line: 877.GO.KOMEN (877.465.6636), along with information on early detection, diagnosis, and treatment.

The Paper Towel Analogy by Alwyn Cosgrove

July 28, 2011 by  
Filed under Working On My Fitness

This is one of my favorite reads.

Alwyn Cosgrove’s Paper Towel Analogy

10566 The Paper Towel Analogy by Alwyn CosgroveLet’s assume you go out and buy two rolls of paper towels, each with 112 paper towels on it. You put one aside, and keep it for future reference (your “before” picture). The other one represents you (I’ll call your paper towel “Ed”). The core represents the lean Ed. The towels represent the fat that is covering the lean Ed.

For sake of argument, let’s say that Ed wants to lose 28 pounds of fat, so (112/28) each sheet represents a quarter-pound of fat lost.

Let’s also assume that Ed loses his fat equally during each day of the program.
Each day during the first week, you tear a sheet off of Ed, representing the fat he has lost for the day. Next, you put Ed next to the full roll (“Big Ed”) for comparison.
No noticeable difference! Even at the end of the week!
“This can’t be working for me! This program sucks! ”
But, you continue to follow your fat loss program. At the end of weeks two and three, you continue to compare Ed to Big Ed, and still notice very little difference.
But Ed is determined! He continues to work hard!
Three more weeks go by, the sheets peeling off day after day, before Ed gets up the courage to stand next to Big Ed again.
Now there’s a big difference!
By the end of the program (112 days), Ed is down to his lean dream, or somewhere near it. Big Ed is still – well, big.

The lesson to be learned is that fat, like paper towels, comes off in sheets. When you are heavy, you are big around. And when you are big around, that fat is spread over a MUCH larger area – just like that outside towel sheet. The closer you get to the lean you, the more each lost pound of fat shows, because it is spread over a smaller area.

While the outside sheet may only cover one layer of the roll, the inside sheet may go around 4 times. That last sheet looks like it gives you four times the results of the first sheet, but in reality, the results are the same – your perception is just different! And you’ll never see the inside, if you aren’t patient while the outside is coming off!

How to be Happy…Putting the Pieces Together

July 28, 2011 by  
Filed under Personal Development

I can’t remember where I found this but I think it’s a great reminder. Some of these come easy for me but others are a constant work in progress.

puzzle 238x300 How to be Happy...Putting the Pieces TogetherContrary to popular belief, happiness isn’t something that just happens. You have to work on being happy. To help you with that, here are 42 happiness tips and tidbits:

1. Just be yourself.

2. Realize that you’re fighting against a world of your own creation.

3. Know that your happiness is independent of how much stuff you own.

4. Change yourself instead of expecting the world to change to meet your expectations.

5. Define happiness as peace, tranquility, and serenity.

6. Remember there’s no such thing as the perfect life.

7. Your happiness is equal to your ability to love.

8. Stop thinking of what you don’t want.

9. Just for today, pretend that you have amnesia about anything that stresses or worries you.

10. Truly believe that everything you go through has a higher purpose.

11. Don’t turn small problems into big ones.

12. Stop comparing yourself to others.

13. Remember that envy is the art of counting someone else’s blessings instead of your own.

14. Set limits with people who drain your energy.

15. Surround yourself with positive, mood-elevating people.

16. Nothing has to happen outside of yourself for you to be happy.

17. When you change your thoughts you literally rewire your brain; start rewiring your brain for happiness.

18. Be very careful of where you choose to place your attention.

19. Don’t criticize anyone—including yourself—for 24 hours.

20. Try turning the stories that you tell yourself about what happens in your life into comedies instead of dramas.

21. Make a list of the things you need in order to be truly happy; make it a really short list. (Here’s an example: Having good health, sufficient money for food and shelter, no debts, loving friends and family, and something meaningful to work toward).

22. Keep a happiness journal in which you write down only the things that make you happy.

23. Set SMART goals and then create a paint-by-numbers plan to achieve them.

24. Spend a few minutes each day thinking about things that make you happy.

25. Find your passion.

26. Savor the little things.

27. Schedule short, frequent vacations; studies show that the anticipation leading up to the time off is one of the best parts about taking a vacation.

28. Engage in humility; you can only carry the burden of pride and of having a huge ego for so long before you crack under the pressure of upholding your incredible significance.

29. Dr. Timothy Sharp recommends that you set aside “worry time”. There may be an issue that is bothering you and that you need to sit down and think through. Schedule some time in which you’re going to think about the issue and then put it out of your mind until then.

30. Accept the things you cannot change.

31. Keep in mind that we tend to overestimate how likely it is that something bad will happen. We also tend to overestimate how bad things will be if something negative does happen.

32. Talk to yourself in the way in which you would talk to someone you really care about and respect.

33. Try something new.

34. Identify your greatest strengths, and then to try to use these strengths in new ways.

35. Keep an “unhappiness log” so that you can keep track of things such as the following:

* Are there specific things or people that trigger emotions in you that are not conducive to happiness?
* Is there someone in particular who is constantly making you angry?
* Are there certain situations in which you become irritable and can easily become upset? For example, if you’re hungry or haven’t had enough sleep.
* Is there a particular situation that creates anxiety or frustration in your life?

The aim of keeping an “unhappiness log” is to identify specific things that trigger anger, frustration, anxiety, and so on in you so that you can plan on how to deal with these situations before they happen.

36. Give in to temptation once in a while: eat that chocolate sundae (with whipped cream, nuts, and a cherry on top), splurge on a day at the spa, or read the mystery novel instead of answering the 100th email.

37. Although it is important to “know thyself”—as Socrates advised—don’t take self-introspection to the level of navel-gazing. That’s just not conducive to happiness. It’s just not.

38. In the Mahabharata– one of the two major Sanskrit epics of ancient India –there is a passage which says “That person who lives in their own home, eats and lives simply and has no debt to anyone; they are truly happy in this world”. Simplify!

39. Think of the saying: “It’s not where you stand but the direction in which you face.” If things aren’t going well for you, just think of where you would like to be and start taking baby steps to move in that direction.

40. Shift from a victim to a creator mentality.

41. Release negative feelings and emotions and allow the happiness that lies underneath those feelings to emerge.

42. As Charles Schulz would say, “Happiness is a side dish of French fries” and “Happiness is a warm puppy.”

The Luther Burger

July 27, 2011 by  
Filed under That's What I'm Talking About!

images The Luther Burger

I must admit I’m intrigued. I don’t think I could eat the entire thing, but I would like to taste it. I love sweet and salty in combination.

The Luther Burger was created by Chandler Goff and served at his bar, Mulligans in Atlanta, GA around 2003. The Luther Burger, a bacon cheeseburger served on a Krispy Crème doughnut was named after Luther Vandross, who in a interview stated that he had once made a burger and upon realizing that he didn’t have any bread, used what he had available, a doughnut.

The burger, placed on a sliced Krispy Kreme doughnut has a calorie range of 700-1000 calories depending on what other toppings are added. I’d take mine with lettuce, tomato, onions, cheese, ketchup, mustard and a side of fries.

Almond Milk – Which Brand Tastes Best?

July 20, 2011 by  
Filed under Things I Like

almond milk Almond Milk   Which Brand Tastes Best?Almond milk is a milky drink made from ground almonds. Unlike dairy milk, almond milk contains no cholesterol or lactose. Regular, unsweetened almond milk can be used as a substitute for dairy milk in recipes, smoothies and protein shakes, and since it does not contain any animal products, it is suitable for vegetarians and vegans. Most commercial almond milk products come in plain, vanilla, or chocolate flavors and are often enriched with vitamins. Almond milk can also be made at home by combining ground almonds with water in a blender. Vanilla or chocolate flavoring and sweeteners can be added. Due to possible allergies, almond milk should not be used in baby formula

TraderJoe 150x150 Almond Milk   Which Brand Tastes Best?Trader Joe’s Almond Milk – Original- Non-dairy

Price: $2.99/half gallon

Trader Joe’s contains 60 calories, 7 grams of sugar, and 2.5 grams of fat per 8oz serving.

Ingredients: filtered water, almonds, evaporated cane sugar, tricalcium phosphate, and sea salt.

Thumbs Up: Has a slightly more obvious almond flavor than the other two, feels rich in your mouth and is my favorite to drink plain.

Thumbs Down: Only available at Trader Joe’s so if there’s not one in your area, you’re out of luck.

AlmondBreezeMilk 150x150 Almond Milk   Which Brand Tastes Best?Blue Diamond Almond Breeze – Original Flavor

Price: $3.50/half Gallon average price at most supermarkets

60 calories, 7 grams of sugar, and 2.5 grams of fat per 8oz serving

Ingredients: filtered water, almonds, all-natural evaporated cane juice, calcium carbonate and sea salt

Thumbs Up: Soy and lactose free. Good substitute for milk in some baking recipes as well as in smoothies. Texture is very similar to whole milk.

Thumbs Down: Has a slight aftertaste that doesn’t resemble almonds. Least favorite to drink alone.

silk almond milk 150x150 Almond Milk   Which Brand Tastes Best?Silk Pure Almond All-Natural – Original Flavor

Price: $3.59/half gallon at most supermarkets

60 calories, 7 grams of sugar, and 2.5 grams of fat per 8oz serving

Ingredients: filtered water, almonds, all natural evaporated cane juice, calcium carbonate and sea salt

Thumbs Up: Rich flavor and texture. Flavor is enhanced when served cold.

Thumbs Down: Not bad but just not quite as rich tasting as the Trader Joe’s brand

Since there was hardly any difference in macronutrient content, it pretty much comes down to taste preference. All brands tested are acceptable for substitutions in recipes and for smoothies/protein shakes. If purchasing this product to drink alone, the overall winner is the Trader Joe’s Brand. The Trader Joe’s brand is also the least expensive provided you have a Trader Joe’s in your area.

Jamie Eason’s Cinnamon Swirl Protein Bread

July 19, 2011 by  
Filed under Heathy and Yummy Recipes

Jamie Eason is one of my favorite fitness models. Yesterday she posted this recipe on her Facebook wall. Although I haven’t tried it, it looks absolutely delicious!

Jamie Eason’s LiveFit Recipes: Cinnamon Swirl Protein Bread

jamie eason cinnamon swirl protein bread asm Jamie Easons  Cinnamon Swirl Protein Bread

The only thing better than the aroma of coffee wafting through the house first thing in the morning is the smell of freshly baked cinnamon rolls. As a kid, nothing could get me down the stairs for breakfast faster! Though it’s been ages since I’ve actually had the kind of cinnamon rolls my mom would bake, I can still remember the warm buttery goodness with hints of vanilla, cinnamon, and sugar icing.
Of course, these days, indulgences like that are few and far between for me. Though it may not lessen the allure of a Cinnabon at the mall, my own cinnamon swirl protein bread satisfies that urge. Not only does it fill the house with the aroma of cinnamon and vanilla, but it also provides additional protein and has far fewer calories. Eat this scrumptious bread first thing in the morning or pack it to accompany meals throughout the day!


• 1/3 cup Ideal (Xylitol)
• 2 tsp cinnamon
• 1 1/2 cups oat flour + 2 scoops vanilla whey protein
• 1 tbsp baking powder
• 1/2 tsp salt
• 1/2 cup Ideal (Xylitol) or ¼ cup Stevia in the Raw
• 2 egg whites
• 1 cup unsweetened almond milk (Almond Breeze)
• 1/3 cup or 1 4oz jar of baby food applesauce and ¼ cup low sugar vanilla yogurt (optional)


1. Preheat oven to 350. Spray an 8 X 8 inch Pyrex dish with non-stick spray.

2. In small bowl combine: (set aside)

• 1/3 cup Ideal (Xylitol)
• 2 tsp cinnamon

3. In a large bowl combine: (whisk together)

• 1 1/2 cups oat flour + 2 scoops vanilla whey protein
• 1 tbsp baking powder
• 1/2 tsp salt
• 1/2 cup Ideal (Xylitol) or ¼ cup Stevia in the Raw

4. In a medium bowl combine: (whisk together & add to lrg bowl)

• 2 egg whites
• 1 cup unsweetened almond milk (Almond Breeze)
• 1/3 cup or 1 4oz jar of baby food applesauce and ¼ cup low sugar vanilla yogurt (optional)

5. Pour a shallow layer of batter into the loaf pan (about 1/4 of the batter).

6. Sprinkle heavily with half of the cinnamon/sugar mixture. Repeat with remaining batter & cinnamon/sugar on top.

7. Draw a knife through the batter to marble. Bake for 24 to 28 min. Let cool for 10 min. Bread will be dense.

My Secret for Smooth Oil-Free Skin

July 19, 2011 by  
Filed under Life Done Fabulous, Things I Like

525600 Minutes Secret 300x185 My Secret for Smooth Oil Free SkinA few months ago I ran across a thread posted on a health and beauty forum mentioning milk of magnesia as a treatment for oily skin. I can hear the EWWWWWWW’s already but let me explain because at first I was skeptical too. Usually when you hear “Milk of Magnesia”, the first thing you think about is constipation right? And who wants anything related to constipation close to their faces? Yeah, I know, right again, but stay with me. I promise it will worth the read and you and your oily skin will thank me.

I was curious because I have very oily skin and have spent a small fortune on products that were supposed to give me that matte finished look all day. A few products did reduce oil production temporarily but I had yet found a product that could rid my nose, cheeks, and chin of that awful shine for more than a few hours at a time. I would still have to blot several times a day and by the end of the day, my foundation looked a hot mess. All of the raves on the thread peaked my interest so figuring I had nothing to lose but around 5 bucks and having the cashier think I was suffering from constipation, I bought a small bottle of Rite-Aid Milk of Magnesia and decided to give it a shot. It didn’t hit me until after I left the store that the only other thing I bought was a newspaper, so I’m sure I left the cashier with quite the lovely visual.

Milk of Magnesia 1 300x189 My Secret for Smooth Oil Free SkinAfter cleansing my face with my favorite product, which I’ll tell you about later, I shook the contents of the bottle well and applied it to my face with one of those square cotton make up pads. I rubbed a thin layer over my entire face and waited a few seconds for the product to dry. For the most part it dried clear but I did have a few small white streaks that I just smoothed out with my fingers. After the product dried, I just followed my normal makeup application routine and headed out the door. I must admit that I did check my face a few times just to make sure that the streaks hadn’t returned but they hadn’t. I checked my face a few hours later and NO SHINE, I checked again around lunchtime, NOTHING but matte skin. I think I did my first quick blot around 3 pm but normally, this would have been my 3rd or 4th blot and my makeup would look terrible. When I left the office around 5:30p my face looked amazing (in my opinion) and keep in mind, I did the application of Milk of Magnesia around 8am that morning.

I’ve been using Milk of Magnesia for about 4 months now and the results are as good as they were from day one and I’ve noticed my skin isn’t as oily on its own as before. Some of the posters mentioned that it made their skin dry, tight and sometimes itchy but I didn’t have any issues. I don’t have sensitive skin and I’ve made myself a human guinea pig so often, my body is used to it. If you do have sensitive skin, you probably want to try it on an area that’s not visible such as the back of the neck or behind the ears just to be on the safe side. This product is definitely not for people who have normal to dry skin.

Milk of Magnesia 150x150 My Secret for Smooth Oil Free SkinI recommend purchasing the unflavored version. I noticed upon my trek to Rite Aid that there are several flavors available ranging from strawberry, mint, to tropical fruit. I really can’t imagine walking around all day smelling like chocolate mint laxative.

So there you have it, Milk of Magnesia, my secret to having smooth, beautiful, oil-free skin all day without spending mega bucks!

Macaroni and Cheese – The Ultimate Southern Comfort Food

July 16, 2011 by  
Filed under Yummy Yet Not So Healthy

Paul Deen Macaroni and Cheese 300x225 Macaroni and Cheese   The Ultimate Southern Comfort FoodThe one dish that brings back many pleasant memories of my childhood growing up in the south is macaroni and cheese. As a child it was a weekly staple at our house and is still a favorite at holiday dinners. Very rarely is there a Thanksgiving, or Christmas dinner at our house without it.

I found this recipe for Crockpot Macaroni and Cheese. Yes, it’s made in a crockpot (slow cooker) and it makes the best macaroni and cheese ever. The only downside is that it takes several hours to cook, but it’s definitely worth the wait.


* 2 cups uncooked elbow macaroni (an 8-ounce box isn’t quite 2 cups)
* 4 tablespoons (1/2 stuck) butter, cut into pieces
* 2 1/2 cups (about 10 ounces) grated sharp Cheddar cheese
* 3 eggs, beaten
* 1/2 cup sour cream
* 1 (10 3/4-ounce) can condensed Cheddar cheese soup
* 1/2 teaspoon salt
* 1 cup whole milk
* 1/2 teaspoon dry mustard
* 1/2 teaspoon black pepper


Boil the macaroni in a 2 quart saucepan in plenty of water until tender, about 7 minutes. Drain. In a medium saucepan, mix butter and cheese. Stir until the cheese melts. In a slow cooker, combine cheese/butter mixture and add the eggs, sour cream, soup, salt, milk, mustard and pepper and stir well. Then add drained macaroni and stir again. Set the slow cooker on low setting and cook for 3 hours, stirring occasionally.

Lyn talking here: I’ve added veggies as well. Broccoli,cauliflower, and frozen green peas are all yummy additions. You could also add ham or chicken to make it more like a casserole or main dish.

Greek-Style Yogurt in 2 Easy Steps

July 14, 2011 by  
Filed under Domestic Diva, Heathy and Yummy Recipes

When I first tried some of the greek yogurts on the market, I loved the thicker, creamier consistency but I didn’t really like the taste or the flavor options, plus they were more expensive than my regular brands. Sooooooo, being the good steward of my fiances that I am, I decided to do some research and attempt to make my own. I was pleasantly surprised how easy it was.

I found this really simple recipe in Cooking Light Magazine and added my own 3rd step, which is the fun part, experimenting with flavorings and toppings.

This is my kind of recipe…..Simple, Easy, and Tasty

Step 1
Spoon plain nonfat or low-fat yogurt into a fine-mesh steel strainer lined with a paper tower or coffee filter.
Greek Yogurt 1 300x300 Greek Style Yogurt in 2 Easy Steps

Step 2:
Set the strainer into a bowl, cover with plastic wrap, put in the fridge, and let the whey drain out of the yogurt.
Greek Yogurt 2 300x300 Greek Style Yogurt in 2 Easy Steps

Step 3:
Mix with fruit, honey, peanut butter, flavoring or of course, enjoy plain
3 Greek Yogurt 236x300 Greek Style Yogurt in 2 Easy Steps

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