Sorry I got the name wrong of the new burger joint going in by Barnes and Noble... it's going to be good for meat eaters, it looks excellent quality, no hormones, all natural, no GMO etc... but it's sad it had to go in that spot and spoil the beauty.
it looks excellent quality, no hormones, all natural, no GMO etc... but it's sad it had to go in that spot and spoil the beauty.
@Starlight13 : Since it's a fast food restaurant, the animals can still be in factory farm conditions. I saw the Angus beef is vegetarian, which if truly is, means they won't get fed horse, fish, chicken, or pig.
Tnb0520 New Member ~ 8 mos ago Oct 31 2019, 8:12pm
Disappointed in the restaurant scene in the woodlands. Need decent, not super expensive places. The waterway is such a great area and can't believe places can't make it. Mahoneys is a great location but lousy layout. I think Gooses Acre survives because of awesome location. Food is horrible. Nicks was a great location not sure what happened, great atmosphere in there.
Disappointed in the restaurant scene in the woodlands. Need decent, not super expensive places.
@Tnb0520 : The few institutions like Skeeters that couldn't keep up with the times faded away into oblivion. I miss Skeeters. I don't care for Torchy's Taco which probably will stay for a while because they make 💰 from the alcohol sales and late 🌃 date meet ups I'm sure.
I didn't know that, ..even the word organic on food is misleading, it has to say 100% Organic... it's unbelievable how they try to fool us with nasty food practices and it's not stopped, is it any wonder hospitals are doing well, don't people connect the dots..
Yes, it is misleading. Even 100 percent organic is misleading, and it makes small farmers who are actually organic look bad. They made it were factory farms can be called organic while animals never see or touch pasture. Organic means to have some time outside, but there's so many loopholes for these corporations. Organic can mean animals are still in a building with a small enclosed porch which is fenced and not all animals can fit into, and sun comes through the fenced area. You know about the downer animals, those that are sick or lame to walk? If a farm has a downer animal, the animal can't be put to slaughter for human consumption. There's a loophole there. Force the animal up with a forklift or electrocute the animal to get up, and the animal is not a downer animal anymore and can be slaughtered for human consumption. I guess if it's really bad whatever the animal has, the animal may be put into animal feed, incinerated, or buried.
Organic means to have some time outside, but there's so many loopholes for these corporations.
@sa1111 : Absolutely, corporate America has monopolized even the organic market. It's tripe. To demonstrate this, buy the best organic whole 🐔 you can from a grocery chain. Then go buy a similar whole 🐔 from an ethnic grocery place. Cook it, eat it and see the difference. The worst part is that the ethnic place is also not 100% organic. You have to actually go try the same in the ethnic region instead.
It doesn't matter what grocery store you buy your food. If you don't know where it's coming from, then you don't know what you're getting. Some other countries have less regulations than in the US. If people see organic meat in the grocery store that is much cheaper than a local farmer's, people are going to choose the cheaper organic meat of course. In the end those local farmers who work harder to be truly organic, end up suffering and may one day have to close down because factory farms are winning. There's that saying "know where your food comes from". Feedlot nutritionists say substitute kitchen pot scrubbers for hay, and animal researches say recycle paper by feeding it to ruminants. Telephone books, brown bags, coasters, newspapers, boxes, magazines, printout sheets, and cards.