When the stew you just made is soooo good you think you won’t have to cook all week, then you remember it’s all for Dawg! 

Here’s why!

But still….. Mmmmmmmm! 


Roasted chicken thighs, potatoes, carrots. Chicken shredded. Potatoes and carrots smashed. Dawg has it sooooooo good.

14 thoughts on “When the stew you just made is soooo good you think you won’t have to cook all week, then you remember it’s all for Dawg! 

  1. Oh, to be a dog! Her stew looks yummy!

    Last night was racked with crazy dreams in this house, too. (Not me, but hubby and eldest son) Something in the air?

    A fisher cat attacked and killed five chickens down the street from us last night.

    1. Its not a full moon. So strange we’d all have crazy dreams though.
      Speaking of crazy, Fisher cats have crazy crazy screams. Much worse than the coyote. Did you hear the attack of the chickens?

      1. That is indeed an awful scream. 😱 I didn’t hear it, I’m on the “egg email” list, and the farm is shut down for two weeks to try and recover. They lost half their flock.

        1. I would think chickens bring about lots of natural predators so I’m glad none of my neighbors have them. The photos I’ve seen of Martha Stewart’s chicken houses, the fences are very tall and the fence also is buried quite a bit so an animal can’t burrow under to get at the chickens. That said, nothing beats fresh eggs so I hope your neighbor gets back up and running soon.

        1. I meant no, but, come to think of, maybe John Robert’s Linda was inspired by Coffee Talk?

          Lifted from the comments:
          I’ll give you a topic: rhode island: it’s neither a road nor an island… talk amongst yourselves

        2. If I were a lawyer I’d say the Linda in Bob’s Burgers is a straight up steal from Mike Myers’s character. Myers did it better. He used to live in Pound Ridge until he got divorced. I think he fled back to Canada.

    1. I honestly didn’t know that fisher cats were around anymore but I see there are many websites dedicated to their sightings in and around CT. Their fur is sought after.

      In Connecticut
      Fishers have been pretty rare in Connecticut until recently. Their presence dwindled in the early 20th century as they were hunted for their fur, as well as lost their habitat due to development. Nowadays due to reforestation and other factors they are making a come back.

      The CT DEP did help with their reintroduction in western CT back in 1988. As a result of that project, a self-sustaining population is now established in western Connecticut. Fishers are now also found throughout eastern Connecticut as a result of natural range expansion, and have made inroads into suburban backyards and towns. Today, experts believe there are a few thousand fishers in Connecticut, and they have spread to virtually every corner of this state.
      Populations are now high enough that in 2005, Connecticut instituted its first modern day regulated trapping season for fishers. Most northern states have regulated fisher trapping seasons. Fisher fur is valuable, especially the smoother, more silky pelts of the females. Today, a single fisher pelt may bring more than $80. There are so many around that trappers are lobbying to increase Connecticut’s current bag limit for fishers. At the moment, state regulations restrict the legal trapping of fishers to November, and a licensed trapper can take only two per season.

  2. The image of any animal in a leg (or other appendage) trap is sad and distasteful to me. Use a bullet if you must be the killer.

    1. There are no-kill traps. When I had a huge groundhog eating my gardens, there were many trappers who advertised the trap and release humane option.

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