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xenical meal plan It may be widely available in supermarkets these days, but Kohl rabi, a member of the cabbage family and a continental relative of the turnip producing an edible swollen stem above ground, deserves a place in the vegetable plot. Kohl rabi likes a moist, fertile soil which is slightly alkaline. Add some balanced fertiliser a couple of days before sowing if it's dry in late spring and early summer. Sow little and often through the summer in seed drills 1.5cm deep by 15cm apart, covering with a little compost then thin the seedlings to around 10 apart. Plants should grow rapidly and, if you sow in late March, the first roots should be ready in early May and can be pulled when they reach the size of a golf ball. Trim off the long root and outer leaves, leaving the stem with a small tuft of leaves. Kohl rabi has a mild, sweet flavour, somewhere between a turnip and a waterchestnut, with a crisp, crunchy texture. It can be found in two colours, pale green and the less common purple and can be eaten raw, or roasted, steamed or stir-fried. Good varieties include the purple-skinned, quick maturing 'Azur Star', which has a good resistance to bolting, and 'White Vienna', a green-skinned fast-maturing type.
I have recently been gifted a Samsung Galaxy S4. It is my very first smartphone but I am wondering if I am lucky or unfortunate because it comes with masses of bloatware most of which I suspect I would never use. Is ‘rooting’ the phone the only way of uninstalling unwanted, manufacturer's apps? Is rooting as easy as it is made to appear on YouTube? A lot of these default apps contain permissions I would never normally agree to but which it seems I am obliged to accept in order to use the phone. Another reason I would like to remove them. Can you give some guidance on these matters?