Fun cooking games for adults : Cooking light tuna casserole : Cooking oil making machine.
Fun Cooking Games For Adults
- The Sport Ju-Jutsu system for adults is designed to give good and fun physical training in a modern form of martial art.
- The process of preparing food by heating it
- (cook) prepare a hot meal; "My husband doesn't cook"
- Food that has been prepared in a particular way
- (cook) someone who cooks food
- The practice or skill of preparing food
- the act of preparing something (as food) by the application of heat; "cooking can be a great art"; "people are needed who have experience in cookery"; "he left the preparation of meals to his wife"
- A complete episode or period of play, typically ending in a definite result
- A single portion of play forming a scoring unit in a match, esp. in tennis
- (game) a contest with rules to determine a winner; "you need four people to play this game"
- A form of play or sport, esp. a competitive one played according to rules and decided by skill, strength, or luck
- (game) bet on: place a bet on; "Which horse are you backing?"; "I'm betting on the new horse"
- (game) crippled: disabled in the feet or legs; "a crippled soldier"; "a game leg"
- A source of this
- verbal wit or mockery (often at another's expense but not to be taken seriously); "he became a figure of fun"; "he said it in sport"
- Enjoyment, amusement, or lighthearted pleasure
- Playful behavior or good humor
- violent and excited activity; "she asked for money and then the fun began"; "they began to fight like fun"
Summer Service workers grow and serve at home
Rachel Stoltzfus helps participants sign in for their cooking class at Historic Roosevelt Summer Academy in Elkhart, Ind. Stoltzfus served as the academy’s assistant coordinator in May, June and July through MCC U.S.’ Summer Service program.
MCC Photo/Jennifer Steiner
AKRON, Pa. – Erica Cuellar spent part of her summer encountering misery and injustice. She chose to do so.
Cuellar, 22, of Sanger, Calif., has a passion to address the global and local problem of human trafficking, in which men, women and children are exploited for prostitution, forced labor and slavery-like practices.
As West Coast Mennonite Central Committee (MCC) increasingly serves victims of human trafficking and related violence in the Central Valley area of California and expands its advocacy efforts and awareness-raising, Cuellar compiled resources for churches and prepared a presentation to increase awareness of the problem.
Cuellar, whose assignment was coordinated through Fresno (Calif.) Pacific University, did this and more in MCC U.S.’ Summer Service program, designed for young adults, ages 18-30. The short-term, leadership-development initiative is for active participants in MCC’s supporting churches who are from diverse ethnic backgrounds.
These six- to 10-week assignments take place in the worker’s home church or community. Together, MCC U.S. and local congregations provide financial support to participants during their assignments. This summer, 10 men and 23 women took part.
According to Kim Dyer, Summer Service program coordinator, the experience provides young adults with the opportunity to use their skills and passions while serving in their home communities. “Our hope is that this hands-on learning experience helps to prepare them for a future of service in the church and broader society,” she said.
Cherisse Harris was a 2011 Summer Service worker at Infinity Mennonite Church (IMC) in Manhattan, in New York City. Like Cuellar, Harris, who lives in the Bronx, New York, is committed to making a difference in her world.
A student at Nyack (N.Y.) College, Harris, 28, majors in childhood education, with a minor in Bible ministry, and is due to graduate in May 2012. Her Summer Service assignment fit right in with these interests.
Harris helped lead a summer English program for children and assisted in the development of its curriculum. She said that interacting with the children and supervising the lead teacher (an English major with no formal education training) significantly enhanced her leadership skills.
Harris also launched IMC’s Kids’ Club, which includes programming for children during the adults’ weekly Bible study and worship service. Helping children form a faith foundation is important to Harris. “We want to get them before the world grabs their attention,” she said. “That’s why we do a wide range of activities that appeal to all ages – IMC’s Friday Night at the Movies, trips, games and lots of interactive Bible teaching.”
Harris hopes that her life increasingly embodies Jesus’ words in Matthew 5:16: “In the same way, let your light shine before others, that they may see your good works and give glory to your Father in heaven.”
Like Harris, Rachel Stoltzfus, 20, of Elkhart, Ind., spent her Summer Service assignment doing things she loves. Stoltzfus served as assistant coordinator for Historic Roosevelt Summer Academy in Elkhart. Her home congregation, Prairie Street Mennonite Church, helps to support the academy financially. Some of the academy’s volunteer teachers attend Prairie Street.
The academy offers six weeks of free classes for community children, ages 6-16. Stoltzfus helped to coordinate registration and to prepare and send out press releases about the academy. She was a leader of its volunteer orientation and a coordinator for this year’s culminating celebration.
“I like working with kids,” Stoltzfus said. “I get to see the kids interact with one another in the classes, which is a lot of fun.”
Madeline Williams, Stoltzfus’ supervisor at the academy, characterizes her as one of life’s “go-to people [who] takes care of anything and everything.”
Stoltzfus, who just completed an associate degree at Hesston (Kan.) College and is headed to Goshen (Ind.) College this fall, described how this opportunity has shaped her. “I’m definitely more observant of the outer community and the area where our church is located,” she said. “Hearing the stories from different kids makes me more aware and thoughtful about how blessed I am in my life.”
Spending time with a variety of children would sound familiar to Kessler Hibbler, 20, of Macon, Miss. Hibbler’s Summer Service assignment was as a site monitor for a summer meal and recreation program at Emmanuel Ministry and Service Center, affiliated with her congregation, Emmanuel Baptist Church, Macon. She was sponsored in her assignment by Mashulaville (Miss.) Mennonite Fellowship.
Hibbler’s duties included teaching classes, monitoring participants ages 4-18,
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