Most people enjoy homemade soups with sandwiches that usually include any cheese. But cheese is cheese, right? Wrong. There are about 1829 varieties if cheese available today, and they range from soft to hard and mild to strong. The main thing that makes them different from one another is how they’re processed, but some cheeses are different because of the milk that is used to make them.
At SoLé SoupS®, we’re always trying to learn new things. And when we do, we like to pass along our knowledge so that others may have an ace in the hole the next time they audition for Jeopardy (I’ll take Blue Cheese Varieties for a thousand, Alex.)
Cauliflower is one of several vegetables in the cruciferous, or brassica, family. This family also includes broccoli, cabbage, Brussels sprouts, and kale. It’s the white flesh of the cauliflower that makes it stand out from the rest, but that’s not the only color you’ll find in this super-veggie. It also comes in:
Before you even think about eating brassica, you probably want to know a bit more about it, such as: What is it?
Everyone is entitled to their own opinion, and we love it when those opinions sing the praises of SoLé SoupS ®. We know that many people make choices in products and restaurants based on what other people have to say about their own experiences. This inspires us to keep making the scrumptious, healthy, and wholly organic soups that have people talking.
California is home to the booming city of Los Angeles, but just 40 miles to the north lies a city that has just as much history, with a little less hustle: Thousand Oaks.
A quick reminder that Sole’ SoupS will be closing at 3 pm on Saturdays. We remain open Monday through Friday from 11 am to 7 pm. All other weekly hours remain unchanged. Thanks as always for your business. 🙂
Though not formally incorporated until 1991, Calabasas has a history that dates back much further.
It’s All In A Name
The story of how Calabasas got its name goes back to one of the first settlers in the late 1700s. According to town legend, Juan Bautista de Anza was traveling from Arizona to San Francisco. On his journey, he passed through what is now known as Calabasas. One of the wagons he was traveling with was carrying pumpkins, and when the wagon overturned, the spill of pumpkins resulted in the area’s first pumpkin patch the following spring. The name of the town was taken from the Spanish word for pumpkin – Calabaza. The city of Calabasas continues to hold a Pumpkin Festival each year in Juan Bautista de Anza Park.