Oven Baked Chicken Breasts bakedus.com

How To Bake Chicken Breast. Preheat the oven to 400 degrees.

23 thoughts on “

  1. White person here who very much appreciates all the amazing culinary products from other countries. I have mixed feelings. On the one hand, it’s stupid to have small overpriced jars of cumin in the spice section when you can get giant bags in the international aisle for a fraction of the price. On the other hand, it’s nice to have one section of the store to find ingredients for different cuisines. I also wish stores stocked more infredients for But I don’t think my opinion is the one that counts.

  2. I don’t appreciate when people say “it’s expensive for (insert ethnic food Chinese/Indian/Korean/Vietnamese etc.) food. Why is one style of cuisine SUPPOSED to be cheaper then another type of cuisine?

  3. I like calling it the International aisle, and it’s great to have those items grouped together by cuisine. As a Mexican and a cook, I love being able to find those kinds of ingredients together, as well as Indian, Asian, Eastern European, etc.

  4. Noooooo please. I’m just a person who loves my food and if this stuff is scattered around, how will we find it?? Especially spices, non-commercial commercial noodles 😁, pickles, fermented stuff, sauces, dehydrated fish and shrimp.. all the good yummy stuff. Must. Have. Own. Exclusive. Section. 🌷

  5. What’s weird to me is that the “Italian foods”, “French foods”, “Portuguese foods”, “Irish foods”, etc are not grouped together.

  6. I’m not sure that’s needed. I often visit that isle to learn about other products and spices so I can learn recipes and experiment with foods from other places. I think it teaches me to celebrate wonderful things from other cultures. I could be wrong, but I’m not sure that isle is a problem. Just me two cents.

  7. Middle-aged white guy late to the party (surprise), so excuse me if I rehash some other commenters. I’m not a huge fan of the “ethnic” label, at least in this context. It’s always seemed to me rather pejorative, and very subjective from store to store within the same chain- one store’s “ethnic” foodstuff’s were placed with similar western items at another.
    I don’t necessarily have a problem with an “international” section or aisle. What I do have a problem with is identical products, or nearly identical products, being priced higher in the international section than outside it. As an example, at my local big box superstore, an 8-piece box of beef bouillon cubes is cheaper in the spice aisle than the 6-piece box sold in the international section, from the same name-brand company, the only substantial differences being the number of bouillon cubes and Chinese characters on the box in the international section; I have noticed similar chicanery for other products, too. The Asian products kept in refrigerator cases are not signed, either; I must have walked by udon noodles for six months before finding them by accident one day.
    And am I the only one noticing the Mexican Foods section is usually co-located with the chips & junk food? That’s got to be borderline insulting.

  8. I love exploring the international foods or foods of the world sections but agree “ethnic foods” sounds derogatory.

  9. Ethnic seems to have an antiquated meaning. Renaming the isles in the supermarket international, Will encompass The nature of the foods. Speaking from experience I am Caribbean and my husband is Dutch we both enjoy food from our home countries and like the idea of finding it all in one spot.

  10. Maybe I am not reading correctly……why would a person want to get rid of the ethnic section in a grocery store?

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