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It's something that's enjoyed for taste and it's something that's required to survive. It's found in the ground, on trees, on shelves, in homes and in retail settings throughout the world. It defines cultures, helps to run vehicles and even influences national security decisions. It's food, and its future is up for discussion.
Capital Teas, the Annapolis-based tea shop with several locations throughout the Washington area, will open this fall in the Mosaic District in Merrifield.
For instance, if you spend Memorial Day weekend getting too much sun, apple cider vinegar can ease the sting of a sunburn.
The Asian Heritage Foundation hosted its eighth Fiesta Asia Street Festival. The festival featured martial arts demonstrations, food vendors, musical performances and a cultural parade.
One of the California city's oldest restaurants plans to open a location in the District.
While those who want to save money usually avoid eating out altogether, there are some ways to save cash while still having someone else do the cooking.
Put away the liquid nitrogen. When it comes to food, more traditional techniques are taking the spotlight. Chefs, home cooks and diners are returning to dried or cured meats, house-infused beverages and handmade treats over modern approaches. And one technique that has gained traction in the culinary and home kitchen arena is canning and preserving.
DJs and bartenders will soon mix it up at the 9:30 Club. But this time, it's not just for the venue's regular concert go-ers; it's to raise money for D.C. Central Kitchen.
The so-called "Day without a Food Truck" was designed to illustrate how proposed regulations could limit vendors and shift the food scene away from mobile trucks. D.C. leaders could face indigestion this week when they take up proposed regulations that would limit the number of food trucks in the city.
For the sake of convenience or cost, many shoppers are bringing home prepared foods - but many of these options shouldn't be fooling anyone.