Bobs baked Chicken Nuggets

Baked Buffalo Chicken Nuggets
Prep time
15 mins
Cook Time
30 mins
Time to Make It
45 mins

Yield: Serves 4-6

Ingredients

2 to 3 boneless, skinless chicken breasts
½ cup Italian breadcrumbs
½ cup parmesan cheese, freshly grated
½ tsp salt
3 tablespoons Italian seasoning
½ cup TEXAS PETE Hot Sauce
½ cup Coconut oil, melted
Instructions
1. Preheat oven to 400 degrees.
2. Trim chicken breast of any fat. Cut into 1-inch, nugget sized pieces.

3. In a small bowl mix together the breadcrumbs, parmesan, salt, and Italian seasonings.

4. In another small bowl, pour in the hot sauce and melted coconut oil. Whisk to combine.
5. Dip the chicken pieces into the hot sauce/butter and then roll them around in the breadcrumb mixture. Make sure they are good and coated.
6. Places the coated chicken nuggets onto a lightly greased baking sheet.
7. Bake in the oven for about 25-30 minutes until the nuggets are browned and cooked through.

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That’s not your neighbor calling

Scammers count on it.

 
When your phone rings and it looks like a local call, you may be more likely to answer. Scammers count on this and can easily fake caller ID numbers. They even can match the first six digits of your own number, which is called “neighbor spoofing.” The urge to answer can be tough to resist since you might worry it’s a neighbor who needs help or the school nurse. If you see a number like this on your caller ID, remember that it could be faked. Letting it go to voicemail is one option. If you do pick up and don’t recognize the caller — hang up.

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“Patriot Checks” program True or False?

True or False?

pepi-stojanovski-509192-unsplashThere seems to be a lot of emails and the third rate so call “news services” reporting that you can get money under the “Patriot Checks” program. Cash for Patriots is a federal program described by Zachary Scheidt, an affiliate of the financial publisher Agora Financial. The Cash for Patriots program described in the pitch does not appear to exist, and investors should not pay for these publications unless far more verifiable details are offered. No record of any such program could be found in mainstream news reports, editorials, or press releases, aside from those written by Scheidt himself. The $2.6 trillion figure mentioned in Scheidt’s claims contains a kernel of truth – it’s the amount American companies are estimated to have stored in overseas accounts to save on taxes, and the federal government has stated a desire to investigate these companies and tax them fairly – but this is nothing like the direct payment program that the pitch describes.
 
It’s not clear if the management of Agora Financial is supportive of Scheidt’s pitch, or if it is entirely his own work. The program is never mentioned on Agora’s website, but it is described in some of Scheidt’s articles published on the Daily Reckoning. Agora Financial’s management ought to investigate Scheidt’s pitch since it appears to be explicitly fraudulent and risks damaging the company’s reputation. Nonetheless, investors have nothing to risk by subscribing to Agora Financial’s free newsletters or social media pages, and some of the service’s paid subscriptions are still very reputable.
The old adage still holds true: ‘If it sounds too good to be true, it probably is’ isn’t”.

https://www.snopes.com/fact-check/612-credit-for-deserving-americans/

See if you’re eligible

Medicare Savings Programs

You can get help from your state paying your Medicare premiums. In some cases, Medicare Savings Programs may also pay Medicare Part A (Hospital Insurance) and Medicare Part B (Medical Insurance) deductibles, coinsurance, and copayments if you meet certain conditions. These conditions are listed below under “How do I apply for Medicare Savings Programs?” Continue reading “See if you’re eligible”