Hespenrolletjes in cheese sauce with smashed potatoes
What to buy (for 2 persons):
- 4 sticks of leek
- one pack of cheese in small peaces
- 6 potatoes
- 4 slices of ham
- muscat (specie)
- 1 egg
How do you prepare it?
You clean the leek by taking the leaves on the outside of and cutting away the very green colored leaves (on the top of the leaves). You wash the sticks you still have and cut them in peaces. First in the length 2 times and then you can cut them into pieces of 2cm. If that is done you can put them in a pan to steam them (first you have to melt butter). When the leek is soft enough you can pour of the juice of the leek. Take the ham and put the leaf on the smallest side and than roll the ham around the leaf. Put the rolls you made in a pan for in the oven.
Take some butter, depending on the quantity of sauce you want and let it melt. When all the butter is melted, add flour until you see all the butter is absorbed by the flour. Now ad milk and stir it. Don’t add to much milk in the beginning. If the sauce is too thick, ad some milk. If you think your sauce is OK, let it boil for some minutes. Keep on stirring otherwise it burns. Take the pan of the cook plate and ad the cheese (don’t use it all). Now your sauce is ready.
You pour the sauce over the hespenrolletjes and put some cheese over it. Put the pan, for in the oven, in a heated oven (200) and wait until there is a nice crunch on it.
Peel the potatos and cut them in small pieces. Put the pieces into boiling water until they are soft. Then pour out the water and ad some milk, muscat and the yellow of an egg. Now smash everything together.
與跟我一樣在找工作,update resume的人分享.... 不過,我這樣貼好像有侵犯到copyright的樣子
25 words that hurt your resume
Words don't tell potential employers as much as deeds
By Laura Morsch
So, you're experienced? Before you advertise this in your resume, be sure you can prove it.
Often, when job seekers try to sell themselves to potential employers, they load their resumes with vague claims that are transparent to hiring managers, according to Scott Bennett, author of "The Elements of Resume Style" (AMACOM).
By contrast, the most successful job seekers avoid these vague phrases on their resumes in favor of accomplishments.
Instead of making empty claims to demonstrate your work ethic, use brief, specific examples to demonstrate your skills.
In other words, show, don't tell.
Bennett offers these examples:
Instead of... "Experience working in fast-paced environment"
Try... "Registered 120+ third-shift emergency patients per night"
Instead of... "Excellent written communication skills"
Try... "Wrote jargon-free User Guide for 11,000 users"
Instead of... "Team player with cross-functional awareness"
Try... "Collaborated with clients, A/R and Sales to increase speed of receivables and prevent interruption of service to clients."
Instead of... "Demonstrated success in analyzing client needs"
Try... "Created and implemented comprehensive needs assessment mechanism to help forecast demand for services and staffing."
The worst offenders
It's good to be hard-working and ambitious, right? The hiring manager won't be convinced if you can't provide solid examples to back up your claims.
Bennett suggests being extra-careful before putting these nice-sounding but empty words in your resume.