Traditional recipes

5 Signs It’s Time to Stop Buying Kitchen Gadgets

5 Signs It’s Time to Stop Buying Kitchen Gadgets

We are searching data for your request:

Forums and discussions:
Manuals and reference books:
Data from registers:
Wait the end of the search in all databases.
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.

Because too much of a good thing can actually be a bad thing

How many of these signs describe you?

Don’t get us wrong; we love a good kitchen gadget. Worse still — that person might be you.

How do you know if your love of kitchen gadgets has gone too far? Here are five telltale signs it’s time to stop buying them:

You’re on a first-name basis with every single employee at Williams-Sonoma.

Your kitchen cabinet looks like one of their store displays.

You have forgotten how to execute basic kitchen tasks like boiling water (yep, there’s a gadget for that — just google “boil bouy”) or measuring pasta.

Your excess of gadgets has led you to believe that slicing a banana with a knife requires too much work or too much time.

Your quest for new kitchen gadgets is literally making you crazy.

How To Cook Eggs In A Microwave Egg Poacher

Do you love poached eggs? Think that poaching eggs is too complicated? Do you crave eggs but avoid cooking them because you don&rsquot feel like watching them on the stove and washing the pots and pans? Here&rsquos the solution for a lazy cook: cooking eggs in a microwave! You must be thinking now: how do I cook eggs in a microwave? Read on and you&rsquoll see step-by-step instructions with pictures on how to cook eggs in a microwave.

Cooking eggs in a microwave is really easy when you use a special gadget: microwave egg poacher. You just cracked the egg in a poacher, put it in a microwave and 1 minute later you have yummy poached eggs! No cleanup needed &ndash once you are done eating your microwave-cooked eggs, just put the microwave egg poacher in a dishwasher &ndash microwave egg poacher is dishwasher-safe.

Step-By-Step Instructions On Using Microwave Egg Poacher:

Step 1: Crack the eggs in the egg poacher &ndash 1 egg in each compartment.

Step 2: Prick each egg ONCE with a fork.

This is done so the egg doesn&rsquot explode when you cook it. Ask me how I know :) I experimented with avoiding this step, and the cooked egg looked messy. So now I prick the egg with a fork every time I use the microwave egg poacher to cook the eggs in a microwave.

Step 3: Pour 1 tbsp of water on top of each egg.

This is done so the top of the egg cooks evenly. The water boils and cooks the top of the egg. I experimented with not adding the water, and when I didn&rsquot add the water the top, the top of the egg was still runny and undercooked while the rest of the egg was cooked. Adding water prevents the tops of the eggs from undercooking.

Step 4: Close the egg poacher.

Step 5: Put the egg poacher in a microwave and microwave for 1 minute.

Note: you might need to adjust the timing depending on your microwave. My microwave is pretty powerful and 1 minute is enough to get perfectly cooked eggs. If your eggs are still undercooked after 1 minute, increase the timing until you figure out the perfect time for cooking eggs in your microwave.

Step 4: Open your egg poacher to see your cooked eggs! Sprinkle with salt and pepper and enjoy!

Note on this picture the eggs don&rsquot look very pretty. Sometimes this happens when you cook eggs in a microwave. I assure you that they taste great :) But if the look bothers you, here&rsquos a solution &ndash FLIP THEM! The other side of the eggs looks really nice! Scroll down to the next picture and you&rsquoll see the difference.

Here&rsquos the picture of the cooked eggs after I flipped them &ndash look how much nicer it looks compared with the previous picture!

Enjoy your poached eggs! I love them on top of the toasted english muffin!

5 Signs It’s Time to Stop Buying Kitchen Gadgets - Recipes

Find your chef’s hat with inspiring dishware and must-have cooking essentials.

Spring Spruce Ups

Hi everyone! With Spring in full swing, two of our HomeGoods Style Experts – Beth Diana Smith & Jenny Reimold – are here to share how they incorporated their latest HomeGoods finds into a Spring spruce up. Whether you’re a&hellip

A Rustic Modern Easter Dining Room with wooden bunnies

Spring is finally here and that means Easter is right around the corner. We moved into our new house a year ago and I am finally getting around to setting up our dining room. I decided to create a rustic&hellip

Revive Your Overlooked Dish Pantry

As soon as the New Year started, I wanted to start fresh and try to organize every part of my house. I wanted to start 2021 on a good foot and make it 100 times better than 2020. A lot&hellip

Elevate Your Everyday: Coffee and Tea Snack Board

These days most of us are spending more time at home. The good news is that it doesn’t have to be boring or bland! Inspired by HomeGoods’ Gourmet Food section, I’m sharing a beautiful and delicious snack idea you can&hellip

Season’s Treatings… Holiday Dessert Bar

Hello December! It’s the best time of the year, and this year we need to celebrate BIG! We may not be able to gather as we normally would, but there is still plenty of room for dessert! So why not&hellip

Ideas for a Fresh and Colorful Easter Table

For me, spring can never come too soon. Even though winter is likely to still hang around here in Pennsylvania for a couple of months, I’m already thinking about sunshine, warmer days, and the colors of spring. Today, I’m excited&hellip

Easter Baskets with Double Purposes

When it comes to celebrating Easter some people like to bake cakes while others enjoy crafting amazing brunches. But for me, I like to come up with fun ideas for gifting Easter baskets that I know people will enjoy during&hellip

Creating the Winter Wonderland of Your Dreams with HomeGoods

Hi there –Adrienne Bailon-Houghton here! You may know me as the host of one of your favorite TV shows, but what you may not know about me is that I’m obsessed with HomeGoods! I love exploring the aisles all year&hellip

5 Tips for Creating a Boo-tiful Halloween House with HomeGoods

Hi there! Marcy Blum, celebrity event and wedding planner, here! Halloween is one of my favorite holidays because everyone gets the chance to go all out with decorations and décor. I’ve put together my top tips for turning your house&hellip

Setting a Spooktacular Halloween Mood

Right after August 31, my holiday switch turns quickly into a Halloween mode. In this very moment, I start planning my indoor and outdoor decorations. Sometimes I’ll see what I have store from previous years, but most of the time&hellip

A Christmas Table that’s a conversation starter

The most special time of the year is here and I can absolutely say that it is my favorite holiday of the year! I’m always anxiously awaiting this time of the year to start decorating and one of my favorite&hellip

Tips for Styling a Festive Holiday Table

‘Tis the season for holiday entertaining! Today I’m excited to give you a peek at my dining room with tips for creating a festive holiday table! Photo by Inspired by Charm Call me crazy, but I love tablescapes. Because I&hellip

Creating a Modern Farmhouse Dinner Table

Welcome, November! It’s the season for warm and cozy gatherings with friends and family! Whether you’re planning to host for Thanksgiving, or just a fun Fall dinner party, I have some inspiration for you! Photo by Crazy Chic Design You&hellip

Holiday Organization Cooking Tips

The Holidays are right around the corner and we are gearing up for festive parties and fun events. One of the biggest organization tips I can offer when it comes to Holiday planning is to get your cookware and utensils&hellip

Harvest Fun in the Kitchen + Pumpkin Cookies

Fall is one of my favorite times of year and honestly, it doesn’t get much better than Fall in New England. Some of you may know that I have been sharing more of a healthy balanced lifestyle on my blog&hellip

Gofinding Fall Decorating Extravaganza

Today is all about decorating our house for Fall and finding those amazing affordable deals at HomeGoods. I had no idea what style I wanted or what my plan was for each space so I just went shopping with an&hellip

A transitional table setting with a Tuscan vibe

Summer is almost ending but warm weather is still lingering. Spending days in the outdoors for some might be the highlight of the year, but taking some affairs indoors is what many of us living in hight temperature areas do&hellip

Easy Bar Cart Setup

Are you excited for Spring? I am! We finally hit some nice weather here this week in Mass and it’s a real treat! Today I am going to share a 15 minute bar cart setup that you can do indoors&hellip

Spring Has Sprung – Time to Get Grilling

Spring is in the air and that means that backyard grills can be fired up again! The snow has melted (of course we don’t have that problem in Southern California), and spring vegetables are ready for harvesting. To celebrate the&hellip

Celebrate National Peach Cobbler Day

Did you know that today is National Peach Cobbler Day?! It is! And since peach cobbler is a quintessential summer dessert, I wanted to teach you how to make it. To keep things interesting, we are giving it a little&hellip

Go Finding with Susan Kelechi Watson

As an actress, I’m constantly curious, exploring the inspiration and the space around a character to inform how I creatively bring them to life. I step into my character’s shoes, explore her feelings, her actions, her home. When I joined&hellip

Spring Entertaining Decor with a Secret

Photo by French Country Cottage A simple table inside a winter greenhouse… with a secret. Yes, indeed. And it might not be the secret you think it is. I am quite obsessed with pale blues and pretty pinks- especially when&hellip

An Elegant and Cozy Easter Table

With Easter just a couple weeks away, I’m excited to bring you into my apartment to show you how I created an elegant and cozy Easter table. Photo by Inspired by Charm Photo by Inspired by Charm A while back,&hellip

Welcome Spring with Color

Hello Spring! To welcome the new season, I always like to host a small get-together. I invite over a few friends to celebrate the beginning of Spring. For me, it’s one of the most exciting seasons because it means it’s&hellip

Sign up for email to get fresh inspiration & the latest news right to your inbox.**

*Hours vary by store. Check your local store for details.

**By registering for email communications, you agree to the HomeGoods Terms of Use. The HomeGoods Privacy Policy provides more information about the collection and use of your personal information.

The TJX Rewards® Platinum Mastercard® is issued by Synchrony Bank pursuant to a license by Mastercard® International Incorporated. Mastercard® is a registered trademark, and the circles design is a trademark of Mastercard® International Incorporated.

1. Check the expiration date.

I know, I know, this is like asking someone with computer troubles if they&rsquove tried restarting. Even though expiration dates are more like estimations than rules, they can be good indicators. Generally speaking, eggs should be used within 5 weeks of being purchased, but figuring out the expiration date can be tricky. If you don&rsquot see a specific date on your carton, there should be a three digit number (called the &ldquoJulian date&rdquo) indicating what day of the year your eggs were packed. If you don&rsquot want to do the math, the USDA has a handy chart here that&rsquoll tell you eggsactly how long your eggs have been in their carton. (Sorry, that was the last one, I SWEAR.)

Women's Neria Pro Graphic Clog, $54.99

Home cooks know the value of comfortable, safe shoes when working with hot, heavy pans in the kitchen. These kitchen clogs do double duty by supporting your foot with molded interior foam and moisture-wicking material and protecting your toes with sturdy construction. Bonus: They pair well with boot-cut jeans.

Good for: Serious cooks, shoe lovers

Safe Minimum Internal Temperatures

as measured with a food thermometer
Food Type Internal temperature
Beef, Pork, Veal, and Lamb
(chops, roasts, steaks)
145 o F with a 3 minute rest time
Ground Meat 160 o F
Ham, uncooked
(fresh or smoked)
145 o F with a 3 minute rest time
Ham, fully cooked
(to reheat)
140 o F
(ground, parts, whole, and stuffing)
165 o F
Eggs Cook until yolk & white are firm
Egg Dishes 160 o F
Fin Fish 145 o F or flesh is opaque & separates easily with fork
Shrimp, Lobster, and Crabs Flesh pearly & opaque
Clams, Oysters, and Mussels Shells open during cooking
Scallops Flesh is milky white or opaque and firm
Leftovers and Casseroles 165 o F

When to visit the doctor for memory loss

If you, a family member, or friend has problems remembering recent events or thinking clearly, talk with a doctor. He or she may suggest a thorough checkup to see what might be causing the symptoms. You may also wish to talk with your doctor about opportunities to participate in research on cognitive health and aging.

At your doctor visit, he or she can perform tests and assessments, which may include a brain scan, to help determine the source of memory problems. Your doctor may also recommend you see a neurologist, a doctor who specializes in treating diseases of the brain and nervous system.

Memory and other thinking problems have many possible causes, including depression, an infection, or medication side effects. Sometimes, the problem can be treated, and cognition improves. Other times, the problem is a brain disorder, such as Alzheimer's disease, which cannot be reversed.

Finding the cause of the problems is important for determining the best course of action. Once you know the cause, you can make the right treatment plan. People with memory problems should make a follow-up appointment to check their memory every six to 12 months. They can ask a family member, friend, or the doctor's office to remind them if they're worried they'll forget.

How to use an Instant Pot: What you need to know to get started with Instant Pot cooking

There are a few basic things that you need to know when using an Instant Pot electric pressure cooker. Once you use yours a few times, these will be like second nature. Depending on which Instant Pot model you own, the buttons may be labeled slightly differently. Consult the manual that came with your Instant Pot.

Minimum Liquid Required: As a general rule, you want to use at least 1 cup of liquid in your Instant Pot every time you cook with it. The Instant Pot uses steam and pressure to cook food, and you need liquid to create the steam and pressure. Some recipes may call for more or less liquid. I recommend following recipes from a trusted source while you are learning to use your Instant Pot.

Fill Level: Inside the Instant Pot inner pot, you will see a 1/2 and a 2/3 line marked. Never fill the Instant Pot higher than the 2/3 line with food or liquid (before cooking). If you are cooking food that will expand during the cook time such as rice, quinoa or beans, do not fill the Instant Pot higher than the 1/2 line.

“Pressure Cook” or “Manual” Button: Depending on which Instant Pot model you own, the Pressure Cook button is sometimes labeled “Manual” and sometimes “Pressure Cook.” This is the button that you will press to start a pressure cooking cycle. It’s your basic pressure cooking button.

+/- Buttons: Use these buttons to adjust the cook time.

“Keep Warm/Cancel” Button: Use this button to end a cooking program or turn on/off the keep warm function. (After a cooking cycle ends the Instant Pot automatically switches to keep warm.)

“Sauté” Button: Pressing this button allows you to sauté foods in your Instant Pot. This is convenient because you don’t have to use another pot on the stove. You can sauté and brown foods right in your Instant Pot. (Never place your Instant Pot base unit or inner pot on the stove top.) You can also use sauté mode to thicken sauces after pressure cooking. Never sauté with the lid on. When you press the sauté button the time will default to 30 minutes, but you can turn it off at any time by pressing the cancel button.

“Adjust” Button: The Adjust key switches between Less, Normal and More cooking modes. These are useful if you are using sauté mode, as they control the amount of heat.

“Pressure” Button: The Pressure (sometimes labeled “Pressure Level”) button toggles between high and low pressure settings. Pretty much every Instant Pot recipe you will find will direct you to cook at high pressure. If you own the LUX series, you will not have this button since the Instant Pot LUX only has a high pressure setting.

Program Buttons: Depending on your Instant Pot model, the program options might include Soup/Broth, Bean/Chili, Meat/Stew, Cake, Egg, Rice, Multigrain, Porridge, Yogurt, Steam and Slow Cook. These programs have pre-set cook times. Honestly, I never use these buttons because I prefer to control the cook times myself.

Using the Trivet: Use the metal trivet that came with your Instant Pot when you want to raise food up so that it does not come in contact with the bottom of the pot. You might use the trivet if you want to keep certain foods out of the liquid in the base of the pot, or away from the direct heat on the bottom of the pot. If you cook hard boiled eggs or baked potatoes, for example, you will set them on the trivet.

Closing the Lid: You will see a track on the back upper edge of your Instant Pot base. Hold the lid handle and fit the lid on using the track as a guide, turning the lid clockwise to close it. The arrow on the front of the Instant Pot lid should line up with the arrow next to a locked symbol on the base unit. If your Instant Pot is plugged in, you will hear a chime when the lid closes.

Sealing the Instant Pot: Turn the steam release valve to the “sealing” position to seal the Instant Pot. The steam release valve is meant to be a bit wobbly and will fit loosely. You will need to turn the valve to the sealing position every time you pressure cook in your Instant Pot.

Cooking Time vs. Total Time: The cooking cycle will take longer than the actual cook time of a recipe. Before the cook time starts, your Instant Pot will take some time to reach cooking pressure. This usually takes about 10 minutes and varies with the size of your Instant Pot, type and amount of food, and the temperature of the food and liquid in the pot. You also need to account for the time needed to release the pressure after the cooking cycle.

Natural Pressure Release (NPR): A natural pressure release is when you let the pressure release naturally by letting the Instant Pot sit after the cook cycle ends. This usually takes between 10 and 20 minutes. Use a natural release for foamy foods or when your Instant Pot is full to avoid hot foam coming out of the steam release valve or float valve.

Quick Release (QR): A quick release is when you manually force the pressure to begin releasing from the Instant Pot by turning the steam release valve to the “venting” position. You need to be careful when you turn the valve as hot steam will immediately begin to escape. I use the handle of a long spoon to slowly move the steam release valve so that my hand is not near the valve. You also want to keep your face away from the valve. Use a quick release when you want to stop the cooking process quickly to avoid over-cooked food, and for tender cuts of meat.

Safely Removing the Lid: Never attempt to remove the Instant Pot lid while the pot is pressurized. Wait until the float valve (pin) on the lid drops down to let you know that all of the pressure has been released. Then, hold the lid handle, turn the lid counterclockwise and carefully lift.

Do you need to double the cook time for a double recipe?

If you would like to double an Instant Pot recipe, you may double the ingredients (so long as you don’t exceed the max fill line). You do not need to double the cook time.

However, you may need to adjust the cook time based on the size/width of meat and vegetables. For example, a small 8 ounce chicken breast will cook faster than a large 12 ounce chicken breast and a small sweet potato will cook faster than a large sweet potato. Read all recipes and directions carefully to determine how long to cook your food.

Instant Pot Recipes for Beginners

  • For your first time cooking in your Instant Pot, I recommend making some Instant Pot hard boiled eggs.
  • This Instant Pot Shredded Chicken is a recipe that I make often for meal prep. You can also cook frozen chicken in an Instant Pot. is a hands-off, easy recipe.
  • Try out the sauté setting on your pot with my Instant Pot chicken noodle soup.
  • These Honey Garlic Instant Pot Chicken Breasts are one of my most popular pressure cooker recipes. Also try my delicious Instant Pot Orange Chicken. is a quicker way to make this classic comfort food meal.
  • Find new family favorites with these 29 Healthy Instant Pot Recipes.
  • More Instant Pot Recipes

If you have questions about how to use an Instant Pot that were not answered in this Instant Pot guide, leave them in the comments below.

This site contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase through these links, I may receive a small commission, at no extra cost to you. Thank you for supporting Kristine's Kitchen!

Expert decluttering advice for cupboards

Our organising pros share their advice on what to banish from your cupboards and how to effectively store what you do keep behind closed doors.

Occasional shoes

Where? Hallway cupboard

&ldquoOnly keep shoes in your hallway cabinet that you and your family wear every day. Anything that&rsquos out of season or that you wear only for special occasions, doesn&rsquot need to take up precious hallway space. The same goes for coats, hats, gloves and scarves,&rdquo says professional declutterer and founder of A Tidy Mind, Kate Ibbotson.

She recommends storing occasional stuff in your bedroom. &ldquoIdeally, use shelving above or below the wardrobe or, if there&rsquos space, cubby holes or a shoe rack within the wardrobe,&rdquo she says.

Professional Organiser Vicky Silverthorn agrees and shares her coat cupboard advice in our GH decluttering video.

For the bottom of cupboard where you might store items such as shoes, she recommends using, &ldquohalf shelves so nothing at the bottom is hidden&hellip we&rsquore thinking about visibility, if you see if you&rsquore more likely to use it.&rdquo

Tatty towels

Where? Airing cupboard

If your stash of threadbare towels could give Gwen from Gavin & Stacey a run for her money (&ldquoIt&rsquos like drying yourself with Ryvita!&rdquo), then it&rsquos time to take stock.

&ldquoPull out all your towels and bed linen and be honest about which items you love and really use,&rdquo advises Gill Hasson, author of Declutter Your Life: How Outer Order Leads to Inner Calm.

&ldquoYou need a bed linen set for each bed in the house, some spare sets, a bath towel for each person, plus around three extras for guests when overnight visits are permitted again and a couple of hand towels.

Donate anything you don&rsquot need to an animal charity, such as St Francis Animal Welfare or RSPCA, when charity shops reopen, as they always need towels and bedding.&rdquo

&lsquoBest&rsquo crockery

Where? Kitchen cupboards

&ldquoI never keep crockery, cutlery or glassware for &lsquobest&rsquo. Use this stuff every day and get as much enjoyment out of your belongings as you can,&rdquo says Kate. &ldquoThink about the maximum amount of crockery you&rsquoll ever need. For most people, it&rsquos six of everything and if you have a dinner party for a larger group when restrictions lift you can always hire items.&rdquo

For clever storage, Kate is a fan of in-cupboard racks which maximise the available space. &ldquoPlate racks are brilliant because they use the whole height of the cupboard and ensure easy access.

Likewise, try under-shelf baskets which hook onto cupboard shelves, creating an extra shelf underneath,&rdquo she says.

We tested the AmazonBasics Multi-Speed Stand Mixer with Attachments against our favorite inexpensive stand mixer, the KitchenAid KSM75WH Classic Plus Series 4.5-Quart Tilt-Head Stand Mixer , using three tests to challenge the three attachments of whisk, paddle, and dough hook. We used the whisk to whip a pair of egg whites into stiff peaks the paddle to reverse-cream butter into flour while mixing batter for white layer cake and the dough hook to knead stiff, heavy dough for Bagel Bread. We evaluated both models on their design, creaming, whipping, kneading, and ease of use.


AmazonBasics Multi-Speed Stand Mixer with Attachments, Red

There are pluses and minuses to this model&rsquos design. Its body casing is plastic, making it several pounds lighter than our metal-bodied winner from KitchenAid. While it&rsquos easier to carry, it lacks anchoring weight, so it uses suction-cup feet to prevent &ldquowalking&rdquo while mixing, which have to be wrenched up whenever you move it. Its tilting head has a simple toggle-style lock conveniently located next to the speed dial. Its bowl lacks handles, which we&rsquod prefer to help get a firm grip when placing it on or taking it off the machine or scraping out the contents.

To test this model, we whipped a pair of egg whites to stiff peaks, though it took a few minutes longer than usual, since at first the liquid sat slightly beyond the full reach of the whisk. This was a sign that ingredients may not be fully incorporated even when mixing larger amounts. Next we made cake batter, creaming butter into the flour, and again the mixer was inefficient: The rotating action of its paddle never fully reached the sides of the bowl. Between stopping and scraping down the sides multiple times and extending mixing times to incorporate dry ingredients, it took far longer than the recipe instructed and led to undesirable gluten development in what should have been a tender cake. The batter still had large lumps when we gave up and stopped mixing the cake didn&rsquot rise well in the oven, and it baked up heavy and slightly chewy instead of light and fluffy. Finally, we tested the mixer&rsquos kneading power with stiff Bagel Bread dough, and we were disappointed again: Wet ingredients stayed in the middle of the bowl, leaving the sides lined with ¾-inch-deep accumulations of dry flour. After we repeatedly stopped, scraped, and folded the contents by hand, the machine began kneading as the recipe instructed, but when we checked the dough ball, we found unmixed dry flour in the bottom of the bowl. During the 10-minute kneading time, the mixer clearly struggled, rocking and whining and periodically slowing as it worked. We had to stop it three times to remove the dough ball from the hook, but it eventually got the kneading done. However, the lack of power raised doubts about this machine&rsquos long-term durability, and its inefficiency made using it more difficult than necessary. Given that it struggled with essential tasks, we can&rsquot recommend it.

Model: MJ-KM8001W-Red Price: $82.15 Size : 4.5 L (4.8 qt) Weight: 10.14 lb Actual Capacity: 3.25 qt Distance from Bowl to Hook: 10.6 mm Distance from Bowl to Whisk : 8.3 mm Distance from Bowl to Paddle : 6.4 mm


KitchenAid KSM75WH Classic Plus Series 4.5-Quart Tilt-Head Stand Mixer

This model aced every test, whipping, creaming, and kneading quickly and thoroughly to give us fluffy whipped cream and meringue light, tender cakes and chewy, rustic breads. We did have a few design quibbles: We'd prefer a handled bowl (KitchenAid sells stainless-steel or glass bowls with handles separately). The tilt-head latch works fine, but it's slightly less convenient than buttons on other models, and we disliked that you could operate it with the head unlocked. A major plus: It fits all KitchenAid attachments, from meat grinder to ice cream maker (sold separately), so it can stand in for several other appliances. [Buy on Amazon]

Model: KSM75WH Price: $199.99 Size : 4.5 qt Weight: 21.8 lb Actual Capacity: 3 qt Distance from Bowl to Hook: 10 mm Distance from Bowl to Whisk : 6 mm Distance from Bowl to Paddle : 5 mm


  1. Zuluhn

    It is with this article that I begin to read this blog. Plus one subscriber

  2. Wiley

    I think, that you are not right.

  3. Mukonry

    Yes, anything can be

  4. Akinot

    What a useful question

  5. Reilley

    All above told the truth.

  6. Mikam

    Correct phrase

Write a message