Ever Since Epic Meal Time came up with that bacon weave they're famous for, I've been trying to think of ways to use it in other recipes. Then I found out that they already existed. There was of course the bacon weave poutine bowl and the bacon weave taco. But what about dessert? Surely there had to be a way to add this bacon weave to a dessert. Once again it turns out I was late to the party.
This is Food.com's glorious Bacon Weaved Apple Pie. It's absolute genius in it's simplicity, replacing the classic pie crusts weave with bacon, the beauty of this is that you can control your bacon to pie ratio since the bacon isn't mixed inside the the pie. And bacon lovers know nothing is more important than bacon ratios.
If you're crazy enough to try to make this here's what you'll need: Apple pie filling, pie crust, a lot of bacon, cinnamon and pie tin.
Fill the crust with your pre-made filling and get to work on that bacon weave (that's right, just like a basket but with bacon.) Bake 45 to 60 minutes at 400°F and you're done!
Even though their shaved ice desserts are huge, you may not want to share because they're also incredibly delicious.
Each shaved ice dessert on the menu is piled high with toppings ranging from taro to brown sugar milk to mochi, mango and strawberry.
If you're not in the mood for shaved ice — or you're ridiculously hungry — Meet Fresh also has taro balls, grass jelly, purple sweet potato treats, tofu pudding, almond soup, purple rice desserts, waffles and more.
On May 11, the Quebec Superior Court approved a settlement in a class-action lawsuit involving Apple and consumers who bought a 15 or 17-inch 2011 MacBook Pro and experienced a graphics issue. PCMag was the first to report the settlement approval.
Under the terms of the settlement, eligible individuals are entitled to compensation.
Lawyers from the Lex Group represented the plaintiff.
On its website, the group defines the class as consisting of individuals who "live in Quebec and purchased, own, or owned a 15” or 17” 2011 MacBook Pro Laptop" or individuals who "live elsewhere but purchased such a Device in Quebec."
The settlement further divides the class into two groups.
The first group, Lex Group attorney David Assor told MTL Blog, consists of consumers who received service from Apple for the graphics issue, as well as consumers who contacted Apple about the problem but never received such service.
The second group includes people who experienced the graphics problem that was the subject of the lawsuit but who never contacted Apple about it.
What's the compensation?
Members in the first group will automatically receive $175 per device, Assor said.
Members in the second group will have to make a claim on the settlement website. They will also be eligible to receive $175 per device.
Finally, members of both groups will be able to make a claim for repair expenses for which they have not already received a reimbursement.
For this claim, eligible consumers must have a receipt for their purchase of the 15 or 17-inch 2011 MacBook Pro dated before December 31, 2017, Assor explained.
When will members of the class be able to make a claim?
The court ordered the claim form to become available within 10 days of the "effective date," which Assor said has not yet been determined.
He estimated that the effective date could occur in four to six weeks.
Inspired by his mother, "who used to make buko pie [a Filipino coconut pie] at home as a little side hustle when [he] was younger," the entrepreneurial chef launched the venture last Thanksgiving and it has thrived on social media.
After mastering advanced crust-making techniques from the chef at Dinette Triple Crown ("the secret ingredient really is just butter, lots of butter," he said), Mejia began taking traditional Filipino desserts and reinventing them as pies.
His available pie flavours vary according to the season but include bibingka (a dessert made with rice flour and coconut), buko, Hawaiian-inspired chocolate haupia, Jollibee-inspired ube, banana langka, and peach mango.
The chocolate haupia pie is also available at Le Petit Vibe on chemin Côte-des-Neiges, where Mejia works as a consultant.
Mejia said launching the home-based food business makes sense during the pandemic as "there are no more jobs or positions available at regular restaurants these days and the way that food is going now, it's more quick-serve type restaurants or takeout."