Fresh Chicken Dinners | In A Village

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Try This Easy, Healthy Chicken Curry Salad Recipe | Gimme Some Oven

Fresh chickens… are an important protein source in the village. 🍗

The fresh kind that still go ¡cuckoo! in the morning.  The feather-y ones with claws and beaks still walking around at breakfast time.

One of my favorite feeding experiences – was to give a fried chicken leg to a hungry little child.

He was covered in sores and his hair had turned pale at the drop in nutrition after the loss of his mommy.  He’d had a tough day – especially for a four-year-old.

Brought to one of our international centers for help – we had carefully bathed him, and dressed him in new clothes before setting him down carefully at our picnic table for a nice meal.

We placed a plate in front of him, which was empty but he raised his little nose to the smell of goods coming in on the air from the kitchen.

He stared forward seated and was slightly in shock, and did not move.

We moved carefully around him and filled his plate, as he continued to sit stock still – as if in some kind of unbelievable trance.

This happens often with rescue babies.

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“Do you think that he knows that this food is for him?”  Asked a volunteer, and she carelessly reached over his shoulder and grabbed the chicken leg from his plate to wave it around –”

Immediately, a shriek filled the air.  The little boy screamed bloody murder, holding that note and looking directly at me.


“I think he does.”  I smiled.  “I’d suggest you put that chicken leg back down on his plate.”

The volunteer dropped the chicken leg in her shock.

I nodded to his constant gaze as he grabbed up his portion – and he began to eat slowly with his fingers.

As I crossed the room, celebrating the goodness of this healthy meal with him, he dropped his shoulder and continued to follow me with his eyes across the room – and snapped a picture of pure starving-toddler gratitude.

Often, when children are in starvation syndromes, we have to be very careful about how we start their re-feeding therapy.

We are always grateful to see the spark of life in the ones that gobble up their plates.

Chicken provides great nutrition for reversing syndromes of both marasmus and kwashiorkor which are very common in our village.

We love to make good chicken soups, baked chicken and more.

Sharing some of our favorite recipes with you here on Pinteresting Against Poverty – please consider sharing our stories and these recipes with others.

On this page you can click on recipes for chicken curry, skinny orange chicken, fresh ginger chicken stir-fry, classic chicken noodle soup, apple cider baked chicken, fresh lemon pepper chicken, chicken chili, chipotle chicken soup, Peruvian chicken soup, chicken pizza recipes, baked garlic chicken – and more!  Bookmark this page to save the story and links to the recipes.

What we’d like to be cooking with this year – An Instant Pot.  Click Here To View.

Consider sponsoring a chicken dinner for an orphanage in the village today – for $45.  or –click here to see what’s on our wishlist for this year – yet unfulfilled.

Read our other post about chickens.

I usually wouldn’t post so long of an excerpt on our blog – except for that I feel like this is good information.  Here’s a brief history of chicken as food from Wikipedia, click on the link to learn more:

Click Here For Chicken Nutrition Facts – Information and Chart | Wikipedia

The modern chicken is a descendant of red junglefowl hybrids along with the grey junglefowl first raised thousands of years ago in the northern parts of the Indian subcontinent.[2]

Chicken as a meat has been depicted in Babylonian carvings from around 600 BC.[3] Chicken was one of the most common meats available in the Middle Ages.[citation needed] It was eaten over most of the Eastern hemisphere and a number of different kinds of chicken such as caponspullets and hens were eaten. It was one of the basic ingredients in blancmange, a stew usually consisting of chicken and fried onions cooked in milk and seasoned with spices and sugar.[citation needed]

In the United States in the 1800s, chicken was more expensive than other meats and it was “sought by the rich because [it is] so costly as to be an uncommon dish”.[4]Chicken consumption in the U.S. increased during World War II due to a shortage of beef and pork.[5] In Europe, consumption of chicken overtook that of beef and veal in 1996, linked to consumer awareness of Bovine spongiform encephalopathy (mad cow disease).[6]
Chicken is a very important component of the diet of village children.
Try this Healthy Curry Chicken Salad Recipe | Gimme Some Oven
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Love children?  Love feeding little ones healthy dinners?  Looking for a recipe most kids would enjoy… tell us here:

Author: Ada Nicole

A human rights worker in developing nations.

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