“Ralph Breaks The Internet” is not about the latest Ariana Grande music video going viral nor about a Russia troll farm hacking United States’ social media.
The animated sequel to “Wreck-It-Ralph” (2012) is more clever than that. Ralph doesn’t only “break” the internet, he wrecks it. They don’t call him “Wreck-It-Ralph” for nothing.
Call 610-782-3254 for locations.
Wednesday, Dec. 19: Salisbury steak w/gravy, mashed potatoes, carrot, banana, wheat bread.
Thursday, Dec. 20: Pork loin, mashed yams, braised red cabbage, oatmeal cookie, wheat bread. bread
Friday, Dec. 21: Crab cake, tartar sauce, potato wedges, zucchini, applesauce, wheat bread.
Monday, Dec. 24: Centers closed. Christmas Eve.
Tuesday, Dec. 25: Centers closed. Christmas Day.
Wednesday, Dec. 26: Beef stew, buttered noodles, broccoli and cauliflower, apple.
Thursday, Dec. 27: Soup and sandwich.
I was engaged in a friendly debate recently on what is the right etiquette for eating pizza. When, if ever, is it OK for someone to eat pizza with a fork and knife? I say eating pizza with your hands is totally acceptable. Am I right?
Dear Reader, This answer depends entirely on your location and who you are eating with. Many foods are meant to be eaten with your hands.
Wraps with fillings may fall out, tacos, crispy bacon, and corn on the cob should be eaten with your hands.
‘Tis the season that piano sensation Jim Brickman hits the road.
The Grammy-nominated pianist understands that being a successful entertainer is about more than creating captivating and beautiful music. Brickman’s easy as Sunday morning style resonates with his audience and it’s part of the reason they keep coming around for more.
Brickman’s 30-city United States holiday tour, “A Joyful Christmas,” lands at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 21 at Miller Symphony Hall, Allentown.
Q. What causes rashes?
The most common cause of a rash is contact dermatitis, an inflammation of the skin that comes from direct contact with irritants or allergens. A red, itchy rash from contact dermatitis isn’t contagious, and usually goes away in two to four weeks.
Irritants or allergens include: detergents, soaps, makeup, deodorant, clothing, chemicals, rubber, metals, jewelry, fragrances, plants and medicinal lotions.
There are two types of contact dermatitis.
Irritant contact dermatitis is caused by a substance such as bleach that irritates the skin.
“Bear and Buddy’s Wild and Crazy Adventures,” the sequel to Bud Cole’s “The Mystery of Little Bear” is now available for fans of the late nature writer’s books.
Cole, a retired Northampton Area School District elementary school teacher, found a new outlet for his love of science and the outdoors through writing.
Call 610- 829-4540 (ask operator for Area Agency on Aging) for locations or visit https://www.northamptoncounty.org/HS/AGING/Pages/default.aspx.
Wednesday, Dec. 19: Chicken bruschetta, wide noodles, broccoli florets, Italian bread w/margarine, fresh seedless grapes.
Thursday, Dec. 20: Christmas meal: Baked ham, praline sweet potatoes, green beans almondine, molded fruit salad, fresh baked roll w/margarine, pumpkin spice cake.
Friday, Dec. 21: Baked meatloaf w/gravy, wheat bread w/ margarine, Boston cream pie.
Q. My in-laws have an active social life that often includes heavy drinking. My children, ages 11 and 13, have overheard them talk about their escapades, as well as their hangovers. One Sunday, my mother-in-law blatantly said that she was not getting out of bed because she had had too much to drink the night before. My kids have begun asking questions. My husband thinks it is funny, but I am worried about the effects this could have on our kids as they come of age. Am I overreacting?
The consensus of the panel is that the mother was not overreacting.
“The Grinch” almost stole the Christmas movie. The 2018 iteration of the Dr. Seuss’ classic takes a lot of the fun out of previous versions of “The Grinch.”
The real question is: Who stole “The Grinch”? That said, the film has its amusing moments and is gorgeous to look at.
The primary source material (other than The Grinch and his machinations being inspired by Charles Dicken’s Scrooge in the “A Christmas Carol” 1843 novella) is the “How the Grinch Stole Christmas!” 1957 children’s book written and illustrated by Theodor “Dr. Seuss” Geisel.