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Frozen Foods
Smartly Pretty
post Nov 1 2007, 02:31 PM
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What are your favorites? I'm quite the fan of Bagel Bites. Lean Cuisine ravioli is also a perfectly good frozen food.
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post Nov 1 2007, 02:42 PM
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I just had a Lean Cuisine lasagna. Surprisingly good.
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alfdogg
post Nov 1 2007, 03:29 PM
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I work in the frozen foods department of a grocery store, so as you might imagine I've sampled a lot of the stuff.

I've been cutting back on the stuff as of late, but I've always been a fan of the Pizza Rolls, as well as the Tyson chicken bites, either the honey battered, or the buffalo flavored that recently came out. The sausage cheeseburger-type sandwiches are always good, as well. As far as Lean Cusine-type meals go, you can't go wrong with Swedish meatballs.

If you're dieting, I might recommend the Gorton's grilled fish filets. They're pretty awesome.
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kkktookmybabyawa...
post Nov 1 2007, 05:53 PM
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Ditto on the Gorton's grilled fish. I also like that "steamfresh" corn.
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Nighthawk
post Nov 1 2007, 06:01 PM
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I've been eating a lot of this stuff lately, as I'm trying to save money. I was theoretically trying to cut a good deal of non fish meat out of my diet (it's been heavily compromised by my eating whatever costs least), so the fish fillets, I'll agree with that.

El Monterey burritos and chimichangas are really pretty good, and 10 for 3.79. Tina's frozen burritos are 10 for 4.00.

I got seriously hooked on Stouffers frozen lasagna as a kid, and it remains one of my absolute favorite foods. I'll take it over real lasagna from an Italian restaurant (although I love that as well). It's pretty cost effective too, 12 servings for $10.

I also love frozen breakfast items. Jimmy Dean sausage biscuits and croissants, with or without egg and cheese, are excellent. I stay away from the muffins, though. Pillsbury toaster scrambles are also great, and sausage egg and cheese Hot Pockets, all basically the same deal. I saw today that Hot Pockets now has biscuits stuffed with sausage egg and cheese, but I didn't get any.
One of my other favorites is these things that are like a corn dog, but it's a sausage with pancake batter. Pigs in a blanket on a stick, I guess.
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King Kamala
post Nov 1 2007, 06:06 PM
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I'm a huge fan of Tina's Frozen Burritos. Love the Red Hot Beef kind and they're cheap as fuck.


I'm a huge frozen pizza fan as well. For a while, I was eating them at least once or twice a week.

I'm not a really fan of anything frozen that I have to eat with a fork for some reason. I've never really liked Stouffer's Lasagna or stuff like that. Used to love Kids Cuisine TV dinners and later on, Hungry Man Dinners (WITH CORN AND PUDDIN'!) but I just haven't been able to tolerate them for a couple years.

And frozen breakfast, god I don't know why I don't have that more often. Good stuff.
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CanadianGuitaris...
post Nov 1 2007, 06:46 PM
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Bagel Bites are an ideal lunch. I've also been eating way more Hungrymans than I should be.
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dubq
post Nov 1 2007, 11:19 PM
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I do Bagel Bites once in a while, or fresh food that has to be stored frozen if you're not going to eat it all at once (ie: shrimp) but otherwise I can't touch the stuff. I'm way too used to making my own meals w/ fresh ingredients, and it's actually not that expensive if you go to markets instead of grocery stores. (IMG:http://forums.thesmartmarks.com/style_emoticons/default/smile.gif)

My girlfriend eats a lot of Michelinas - healthy advantange or something - where the meal is only 130 calories or something. I think it's a chick thing because I see other women at work with the same things. Either way it tastes like garbage to me. (IMG:http://forums.thesmartmarks.com/style_emoticons/default/laugh.gif)
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Guest_Tzar Lysergic_*
post Nov 3 2007, 06:29 AM
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Generic toaster waffles. I usually just buy frozen meats and cook something in the pan. Easy and tastes better than all the salt in the tv dinners.
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Smartly Pretty
post Nov 3 2007, 10:50 AM
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oh, I forgot about microwavable Super Pretzels. Those are great. They taste remarkably similar to the super pretzel you might get at a baseball game, just smaller.
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Timmy8271
post Nov 4 2007, 12:34 AM
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I like the Tortino's and Digorno's pizzas. I use to eat hungryman but I just can't anymore. Don't know why. And Stoffer's is the shit.
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EVIL~! alkeiper
post Nov 4 2007, 07:06 PM
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QUOTE (PujolJunkie @ Nov 3 2007, 12:50 PM) *
oh, I forgot about microwavable Super Pretzels. Those are great. They taste remarkably similar to the super pretzel you might get at a baseball game, just smaller.

For the most part, they ARE the pretzels you get at a baseball game.
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NoCalMike
post Nov 4 2007, 08:43 PM
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Super Pretzels

Stoffers French Bread Pizzas

Red Baron Personal Pan Pizzas

Bomb Burritos

Gorton's beer battered Fillet

Shrimp Cocktail ring w/cocktail sauce (not sure of the brand)
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starvenger
post Nov 4 2007, 08:49 PM
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The PC Chicago style pizza isn't too bad. Not as good as the real thing, obviously, but definitely filling.

Strangest frozen thing I like - M&M's cabbage rolls.
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Toshiaki Koala
post Nov 5 2007, 12:03 AM
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President's Choice makes some genuinely good frozen chicken breasts—too bad it's just about impossible to find a store around here that carries them.
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Jaxxson Mayhem
post Nov 5 2007, 01:26 AM
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Marie Callender's Country Fried Chicken and Gravy.


Shits amazing.
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Matt Young
post Nov 9 2007, 06:15 AM
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QUOTE (Cowboy13012 @ Nov 4 2007, 11:26 PM) *
Marie Callender's Country Fried Chicken and Gravy.


Shits amazing.


Hell yeah it is.

I eat Marie Callender's dinners every few days. I just finished some Hot Pockets. Hungry Man dinners fill me up and supplement my caloric needs nicely.
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alfdogg
post Nov 12 2007, 10:33 PM
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We recently had a recall on Party Pizzas due to possible E. coli contamination in the pepperoni. Oddly, the pizza rolls, despite being the same brand, are apparently safe. How far has this gotten?
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Jaxxson Mayhem
post Nov 13 2007, 02:48 AM
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QUOTE (alfdogg @ Nov 12 2007, 11:33 PM) *
We recently had a recall on Party Pizzas due to possible E. coli contamination in the pepperoni. Oddly, the pizza rolls, despite being the same brand, are apparently safe. How far has this gotten?



Same here. I thought the pizza rolls had the contamination too.
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Guest_dhamza_*
post Nov 20 2007, 05:20 AM
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Understanding the Direct Relationship Between Your Diet and Cancer

Although the impact is difficult to measure, it is evident that diet is a factor when considering most, if not all types of cancer. Furthermore, diet may also be effective in preventing cancer. There is no concrete explanation of the relationship between cancer and your diet; however it would be obviously beneficial to maintain a well-balanced and nutritious diet. The insight regarding the diet- cancer link first appeared in 1913. Until recently, the phenomenon had been amazingly ignored. The scientist became involved, mainly with the assistance of animals, to determine the relationship. Coincidently, the risk for cancer will certainly decrease if you were to consistently eat healthy meals as well as take vitamin and/or mineral supplements. It is extremely important to live a healthy lifestyle.

There are obvious techniques that people should live by such as regular screening and self-exams that is crucial for identifying potential cancer cells. Healthcare physicians recommend that you actively practice these techniques, yet you must also obtain knowledge of the risk factors that contribute to cancer. For many years, the National Cancer Institute has promoted a program that encourages Americans to eat more fruit and vegetables. Unfortunately, 60%-70% of cancer is the result of dietary risk factors. Extensive research has also concluded that one-third of cancer deaths within the United States are due to nutritional factors.

The suggested risk factors include being overweight or obese, having a low intake of fruits and vegetables, low physical activity and smoking or alcohol abuse. Therefore, cancer is believed to be related and associated with an individual’s lifestyle. Specifically, the American Cancer Society has estimated that women who are 40% or more over the ideal body weight have a 55% greater cancer risk. Contrarily, the men who are 40% over weight have a 33% greater risk. Ironically, it has been noted that cancer occurs at different rates in different countries. This merely suggests that people from different countries have different eating patterns.

No matter what the consensus is on the relationship between diet and cancer, fiber is actually agreed upon as one of the most important preventive measure to cancer. With an increase in fiber intake, it is possible to consume less fat and calories. The fiber-rich foods enhances the intensity of our diets and contributes to satiety. You are able to obtain fiber in a variety of ways. Fiber is found in vegetables, fruits and grains. These items are discharged in two categories: soluble and insoluble. Ideally, it is recommended to increase the intake of breads, cereals, legumes (beans and peas) and of course, more fruits and vegetables.

Although it is highly sensitive at this point, the American Institute for Cancer Research has identified foods that are promising for preventing cancer. First of all, the institute suggests that beans and legumes may lower risk of prostate, breast and pancreatic cancer. Berries are expected to lower the risk of skin, bladder, and lung or breast cancer. More over, the cruciferous vegetables possibly lower the contingency for lung, stomach, colorectal, prostate and bladder cancer. Cancer of the bladder, colon, stomach, pancreas and esophagus may be prevented by consuming green tea. Finally, prostate cancer may be avoided by eating tomatoes. Additionally, it is suggested by the American Institute for Cancer Research that consuming whole grains may lower the risks for all cancers.

In conclusion, there are five dietary guidelines that may save your life from Cancer. It is recommended that you eat at least five servings of fruits and vegetables everyday. And again, you should eat high fiber foods to include limiting the fat intake. You should always stay or become physically fit. Last, but not least, limit the consumption of alcohol. Bottom line, improving your diet and overall lifestyle generally protects your body against cancer.
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Guest_dhamza_*
post Nov 20 2007, 05:21 AM
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Guests






Understanding the Direct Relationship Between Your Diet and Cancer

Although the impact is difficult to measure, it is evident that diet is a factor when considering most, if not all types of cancer. Furthermore, diet may also be effective in preventing cancer. There is no concrete explanation of the relationship between cancer and your diet; however it would be obviously beneficial to maintain a well-balanced and nutritious diet. The insight regarding the diet- cancer link first appeared in 1913. Until recently, the phenomenon had been amazingly ignored. The scientist became involved, mainly with the assistance of animals, to determine the relationship. Coincidently, the risk for cancer will certainly decrease if you were to consistently eat healthy meals as well as take vitamin and/or mineral supplements. It is extremely important to live a healthy lifestyle.

There are obvious techniques that people should live by such as regular screening and self-exams that is crucial for identifying potential cancer cells. Healthcare physicians recommend that you actively practice these techniques, yet you must also obtain knowledge of the risk factors that contribute to cancer. For many years, the National Cancer Institute has promoted a program that encourages Americans to eat more fruit and vegetables. Unfortunately, 60%-70% of cancer is the result of dietary risk factors. Extensive research has also concluded that one-third of cancer deaths within the United States are due to nutritional factors.

The suggested risk factors include being overweight or obese, having a low intake of fruits and vegetables, low physical activity and smoking or alcohol abuse. Therefore, cancer is believed to be related and associated with an individual’s lifestyle. Specifically, the American Cancer Society has estimated that women who are 40% or more over the ideal body weight have a 55% greater cancer risk. Contrarily, the men who are 40% over weight have a 33% greater risk. Ironically, it has been noted that cancer occurs at different rates in different countries. This merely suggests that people from different countries have different eating patterns.

No matter what the consensus is on the relationship between diet and cancer, fiber is actually agreed upon as one of the most important preventive measure to cancer. With an increase in fiber intake, it is possible to consume less fat and calories. The fiber-rich foods enhances the intensity of our diets and contributes to satiety. You are able to obtain fiber in a variety of ways. Fiber is found in vegetables, fruits and grains. These items are discharged in two categories: soluble and insoluble. Ideally, it is recommended to increase the intake of breads, cereals, legumes (beans and peas) and of course, more fruits and vegetables.

Although it is highly sensitive at this point, the American Institute for Cancer Research has identified foods that are promising for preventing cancer. First of all, the institute suggests that beans and legumes may lower risk of prostate, breast and pancreatic cancer. Berries are expected to lower the risk of skin, bladder, and lung or breast cancer. More over, the cruciferous vegetables possibly lower the contingency for lung, stomach, colorectal, prostate and bladder cancer. Cancer of the bladder, colon, stomach, pancreas and esophagus may be prevented by consuming green tea. Finally, prostate cancer may be avoided by eating tomatoes. Additionally, it is suggested by the American Institute for Cancer Research that consuming whole grains may lower the risks for all cancers.

In conclusion, there are five dietary guidelines that may save your life from Cancer. It is recommended that you eat at least five servings of fruits and vegetables everyday. And again, you should eat high fiber foods to include limiting the fat intake. You should always stay or become physically fit. Last, but not least, limit the consumption of alcohol. Bottom line, improving your diet and overall lifestyle generally protects your body against cancer.
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Guest_dhamza_*
post Nov 20 2007, 05:21 AM
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Guests






Understanding the Direct Relationship Between Your Diet and Cancer

Although the impact is difficult to measure, it is evident that diet is a factor when considering most, if not all types of cancer. Furthermore, diet may also be effective in preventing cancer. There is no concrete explanation of the relationship between cancer and your diet; however it would be obviously beneficial to maintain a well-balanced and nutritious diet. The insight regarding the diet- cancer link first appeared in 1913. Until recently, the phenomenon had been amazingly ignored. The scientist became involved, mainly with the assistance of animals, to determine the relationship. Coincidently, the risk for cancer will certainly decrease if you were to consistently eat healthy meals as well as take vitamin and/or mineral supplements. It is extremely important to live a healthy lifestyle.

There are obvious techniques that people should live by such as regular screening and self-exams that is crucial for identifying potential cancer cells. Healthcare physicians recommend that you actively practice these techniques, yet you must also obtain knowledge of the risk factors that contribute to cancer. For many years, the National Cancer Institute has promoted a program that encourages Americans to eat more fruit and vegetables. Unfortunately, 60%-70% of cancer is the result of dietary risk factors. Extensive research has also concluded that one-third of cancer deaths within the United States are due to nutritional factors.

The suggested risk factors include being overweight or obese, having a low intake of fruits and vegetables, low physical activity and smoking or alcohol abuse. Therefore, cancer is believed to be related and associated with an individual’s lifestyle. Specifically, the American Cancer Society has estimated that women who are 40% or more over the ideal body weight have a 55% greater cancer risk. Contrarily, the men who are 40% over weight have a 33% greater risk. Ironically, it has been noted that cancer occurs at different rates in different countries. This merely suggests that people from different countries have different eating patterns.

No matter what the consensus is on the relationship between diet and cancer, fiber is actually agreed upon as one of the most important preventive measure to cancer. With an increase in fiber intake, it is possible to consume less fat and calories. The fiber-rich foods enhances the intensity of our diets and contributes to satiety. You are able to obtain fiber in a variety of ways. Fiber is found in vegetables, fruits and grains. These items are discharged in two categories: soluble and insoluble. Ideally, it is recommended to increase the intake of breads, cereals, legumes (beans and peas) and of course, more fruits and vegetables.

Although it is highly sensitive at this point, the American Institute for Cancer Research has identified foods that are promising for preventing cancer. First of all, the institute suggests that beans and legumes may lower risk of prostate, breast and pancreatic cancer. Berries are expected to lower the risk of skin, bladder, and lung or breast cancer. More over, the cruciferous vegetables possibly lower the contingency for lung, stomach, colorectal, prostate and bladder cancer. Cancer of the bladder, colon, stomach, pancreas and esophagus may be prevented by consuming green tea. Finally, prostate cancer may be avoided by eating tomatoes. Additionally, it is suggested by the American Institute for Cancer Research that consuming whole grains may lower the risks for all cancers.

In conclusion, there are five dietary guidelines that may save your life from Cancer. It is recommended that you eat at least five servings of fruits and vegetables everyday. And again, you should eat high fiber foods to include limiting the fat intake. You should always stay or become physically fit. Last, but not least, limit the consumption of alcohol. Bottom line, improving your diet and overall lifestyle generally protects your body against cancer.
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Guest_Tzar Lysergic_*
post Nov 20 2007, 09:54 AM
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The fuck outta here, health boy.
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Jaxxson Mayhem
post Nov 20 2007, 04:48 PM
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QUOTE (Matt Young @ Nov 9 2007, 07:15 AM) *
QUOTE (Cowboy13012 @ Nov 4 2007, 11:26 PM) *
Marie Callender's Country Fried Chicken and Gravy.


Shits amazing.


Hell yeah it is.

I eat Marie Callender's dinners every few days. I just finished some Hot Pockets. Hungry Man dinners fill me up and supplement my caloric needs nicely.



They're great, but damn expensive if i remember right.
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Mik
post Nov 27 2007, 07:48 AM
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Whenever I catch them on a sale I buy about 5 or so...

They actually taste like real food when they are heated up and not something that was frozen. Love them. Although I'm not sure if they stopped making it or if I was only able to find it in North Carolina, but their Swedish Meatballs are the best and I can't find it anymore.
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Jaxxson Mayhem
post Nov 27 2007, 08:22 AM
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Ya, they taste the best when you heat em up in the oven and not the microwave. Takes WAY longer, but worth it.
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PILLS! PILLS...
post Nov 27 2007, 08:41 PM
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Fish sticks. Wouldn't touch the shit as a kid. Now I can't get enough.
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Nighthawk
post Nov 27 2007, 11:15 PM
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I've found Tina's frozen burritos at 10 for $3.00. 30 cents... man, that's cheap.

One time when I was volunteering to help the homeless I discovered that, in this state at least, if you go into a restaurant and tell them you're starving, they are legally obligated to give you food, but beyond that, the homeless could survive on basically nothing.

I begged money one day just for yuks and made almost $30. Presuming addiction, I could buy booze and crack and still have enough left over for ten burritos, which most convenience stores in the ghetto will heat up for you. Fucking moochers; the homeless.
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CanadianGuitaris...
post Nov 28 2007, 12:15 AM
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Okay. Blue Jays. Let's. Play. Ball.


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QUOTE (mellowblissful @ Nov 27 2007, 09:41 PM) *
Fish sticks. Wouldn't touch the shit as a kid. Now I can't get enough.


You don't have that backwards?
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PILLS! PILLS...
post Nov 28 2007, 12:53 AM
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QUOTE (CanadianGuitarist @ Nov 28 2007, 01:15 AM) *
QUOTE (mellowblissful @ Nov 27 2007, 09:41 PM) *
Fish sticks. Wouldn't touch the shit as a kid. Now I can't get enough.


You don't have that backwards?


No, surprisingly. I could never get past the smell. Then I got a job at a seafood deli when I was a teenager. After dealing with rotting halibut, I wasn't bothered so much.
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