Valentine Vampire Drink

Virgin Bloody Mary to Die for

That is minced heart and garlic – keeps the vampires and worms away. I make it for our livestock guardian herding dogs as part of their protection against such villainous critters. Heart’s don’t sell well so they accumulate in our freezer thus this is a good use for them.

Mon-Thurs Outdoors: 32°F/7°F Partially Sunny, 8″ Snow
Farm House: 57°F/43°F Built four new sow farrowing open sheds in main garden, separated Jill & Mask into garden to farrow
Tiny Cottage: 61°F/49°F

About Walter Jeffries

Tinker, Tailor...
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5 Responses to Valentine Vampire Drink

  1. Given how much the French love garlic I am absolutely amazed that they have never found this use for it. I will suggest it!

  2. Haymaker says:

    The splooge of heart mix on the blender button – somehow – seems extraordinarily artistic. Like a blender full of heart wasn’t glory enough, but it has to escape and end up right where is has to be fiddled with.

  3. Anonymous says:

    2.17.08 Sunday about 8:48pm

    Dear Kansasians (Kansas people),

    I just read that SB 595 out your way is aimed at stopping labels on your food.

    It’s about that Monsanto junk in the milk again, ain’t it? Darn, the issue just doesn’t die, does it? You can stomp on it, and you can shoot it, and you can take out back and dig a big hole and bury it, and next thing you know, here it is, coming at you again, only worse. It’s a little bit like Night of the Living Dead which I didn’t actually see that but I’m guessing it was about more and more ghouly kind of things coming to get you no matter how much you try to kill ’em off.

    You gotta give those Monsanto boys credit for grit and determination, there’s no two ways about it. And imagination. Kind of twisted, but imagination none the less. Kind of like the kind a serial killer has, is what comes to mind. You know, where you just wonder what they are going to do next, just knowing it’ll be worse, and nothing’s going to make ’em give up on their unnatural desires.

    In this case, it seems to be some kind of perverted need to have people “DRINK YOUR GODDAM MILK – withou knowing what’s in it.

    Nah. I got that wrong. It ain’t about drinking it, at all. It’s only about buying it.

    Need to change that slogan. Not “Got milk?” Way too friendly. Also makes people think, “What’s it “got” in it?”

    Maybe they could change it to “You better BUY the goddam milk or else.” Now, that’s catchy. And then they could add, “We don’t care what you do with it after that.”

    What’s for sure, though, is they don’t go by popularity. Dairymen can’t stand ’em and the some in the public just practically spit on their products, but they just go right around all that, cheery as can be, like they didn’t even notice. They just run right off to some to the legislature and lean, and lean and be extra sweet to and take ’em out somewhere fancy. I’m just guessing.

    Anyway, maybe Kansas’ legislators like their families to eat and drink things they don’t know nothing about and think that’s the better way. No news is good news. Out of sight out of mind. That kind of thing. Ignorance is bliss. Remember the Maine, and all that.

    Whether it’s the being sweet thing or the Ignorance is the way to go in a democracy thing, they trot off to see your legislators and presto, freedom of speech gets ground right up – faster you can grind up a cow on rBGH. (And they go fast, those rBGH cows. They get worn out 2 years early from putting out so much milk. Heck, they been putting out milk like … well, like a cow on drugs.)

    Shh. Ain’t supposed to say “rBGH.” That’s true in Kansas now, right?

    What I don’t get, though, is if the stuff is supposed to be fine for us, how come Monsanto don’t yell from the rooftops “Hey, there, we got rBGH in our milk and the next guy doesn’t.” Just why is that?

    They don’t even want the guys “without” it to say they don’t have it. They won’t even let ’em swear they don’t. They won’t say it’s there and no one can say it ain’t.

    Imagine your mother asking you if you got Johnny’s toy and you say, “maybe I do and maybe I don’t but I’m not telling.” Uh-oh.

    Does Monsanto need someone to explain that “maybe I do and maybe I don’t” is just real irritating to anyone listening to that? And making other people keep your secrets – especially about something that might be kind of bad for you or your kids, gets on people’s nerves?

    Some people think the rBGH is kind of like poison. Imagine you ask if my milked poisoned and people in Kansas have to say “we ain’t telling.”

    “The current industry standard requires that farmers sign an affidavit swearing that they don’t use rBGH. The second provision in the bill knocks that out. In both instances, the bill makes an illogical leap that just because something isn’t demonstrated by a lab test or is sworn to by affidavit or other sworn statement, then its misleading. This would knock out any production-related labels, such as “Our farmers pledge not to use rBGH (rBST, artificial hormones).”

    So, in Kansas, does that mean you can’t say an apple is an apple without having some white-coated scientist there to prove it or a lawyer in a three-piece suit to make it “so”? Whoohee. You are in a mess of trouble over there. Are all your legislators on drugs like your cows (or some of your cows only you can’t tell us which ones are and which ones aren’t, can you?)?

    When Monsanto says everything has to be certified, does that make them certifiable?

    Kansas ain’t what it used to be, that part is for darn sure. People don’t know what’s what anymore and they can’t tell even if they do. Really to goodness, you people don’t even need to do drugs over where y’all are.

    The farm sure has changed, hasn’t it? Even Old MacDonald is singing a different song.

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    And on that farm he had some lawyers, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    With a patent here and a lawsuit there,

    here a patent, there a lawsuit,

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    And on that farm he had some drugs, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    with a steroid here and a hormone there

    here a steroid, there a hormone

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    And on that farm he had some lobbyists, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    with a lobbyist here, and a law there,

    here a lobbyist, there a law,

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    And on that farm he had some seeds, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    with DNA here, and contamination there,

    here DNA, there contamination,

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    And on that farm he had some Bt corn, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh

    With a toxic liver here, and a toxic kidney there,

    Here a toxic liver, there a toxic kidney,

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    And on that farm he had an old shed, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh

    With some Agent Orange here, some PCBs there,

    Here some pesticides, there some Aspartame,

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    Old Monsanto had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh,

    And on that farm he had some friends, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    With George Bushes here, and Hillary Clinton there,

    Here Bushes, there Hillary,

    Old MacDonald had a farm, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    But in Kansas you’d have to say:

    —– had a —–, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    And on that —– he had some —-, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    With a —- here and a —- there,

    here a —-, there a —-,

    —- had a —-, ee, aye, ee, aye-oh.

    Poor Kansas. Or do we have to say Poor —-?

  4. Kathy says:

    I have sheep and goat hearts and saw this article. Would you mind letting me know about how much garlic you use? I use a lot of herbs for all my critters, but my two GP’s are new. Thank you so much.

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