Log in

No account? Create an account
Previous Entry Share Next Entry

'm very cold. I just spent the last 3 hours outdoors in sub-freezing temperatures taking pictures. But it was totally worth it.

When I got back to the truck I anticipated making turkey and cheese sandwiches, slathered gloriously and lovingly with heaping amounts of mayonniase. Mayo has a short life span in a truck. The constant motion causes the oil to seperate in a couple of weeks. I was dismayed to find my mayonnaise runny. I do not eat mayonnaise you can pour from the jar. Instead, I'm now eating port wine cheese pack on crackers.

So anyway, here's a sneak preview....

...with more to come in the very near future.

  • 1
You should come up the weekend of April 1st. We'll hit up the subway, and my band's playing a show that weekend. ;-)

hat sounds like an awesome idea. I can't think of anything that would interfere. Barring any unforseen obligations that cannot be avoided, I'll plan on it.

beautiful picture. you have no idea how bad i'm jonesin' to see the the rest...

opefully I can find the time to piece it together into a formal entry sometime in the next day or two.

(Deleted comment)
that photoo is amazing. Where did you take it?

(Deleted comment)
tried to stir it back together and it mixed just fine, but it was just too runny. Ick.

I loved Schoolhouse Rock. I had the boxset given to me as a birthday gift a few years ago. The 4-CD set came in a metal lunch box with various characters painted on it.

That begs the question: how do they transport the mayonaise then if it doesn't travel well?

'm sure a jar mayonnaise, on average, sees less than 24 hours on a truck from plant to shelf. In a lot of instances, I'd guess less than 12.

Although it may have something to do with age, too. Who knows how long ago the mayonniase in my jar was made and then sat on a shelf?

  • 1