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Course you should, dimbos.
Let's put this to bed once and for all:
Or should I leave them in the boot (unrefrigerated) while I go about my shopping for the rest of the day?
glovebox in the summer, winter and spring you're going to have to play it by ear.
them in a fridge at home unless it's really really warm.
within certain limits.
So the balance is all wrong. Also, I can't remember the last time it was anywhere close to 85oF/30oC in my house and I've had eggs out on the side.
Also, I wished I worked for the Egg Safety Center in Washington DC.
or use an incubator.
I heard that if you store them in your fridge that they can absorb smells of such things as onions or strong smelling meats
Please ensure that your strong meats are wrapped and kept away from your eggs.
Besides, oniony eggs would be quite nice.
YOU SPONGE (VICTORIA)!
so if I stored my eggs there too then I would have oniony eggs.
I made eggy crumpets after reading about them on these here boards. Not bad at all.
I had to do it largely on one leg, it was my reintroduction to the kitchen after a month's absence. Had I been listening to music I would have selected Toca's Miracle by Fragma.
like if you've used half an onion to cook a meal, put the other half in the fridge
nobody uses half an onion. If they did, they would wrap it in clingfilm anyway. I will concede that I do store spring onions in the fridge.
i'll use half an onion. a bolognese, for example. per person it's half an onion, half a pepper, 1 clove garlic, 3-5 mushrooms depending on size.
Cold eggs equals broken fried eggs.
Eggs in the pantry.
Settled. Once and for all.
This new evidence is irrefutable. There is no higher authority than the American Egg Board. Bow to them.
Good old Alvin.