Gouden Mooncakes uit China

Gepubliceerd op dinsdag 6 september 2011 door Tycho


Binkort is het weer feest in China met het Mid-Autumn festival waar de Chinezen de overgang van de zomer naar de winter vieren. Traditie bepaalt dat het hele volk mekaar rond die tijd ‘mooncakes’ kado geeft, viezige gevulde meeltaartjes die niemand lekker vind en die voor 99% in de vuilnisbak verdwijnen.


Een juwelier uit Shenyang in de provincie Liaoning heeft nu Mooncakes gemaakt die niemand zal weggooien. De keekjes zijn van goud en niet eetbaar. Prijs hangt af van goud en gewicht, de goedkoopste set doet 5000 yuannen.

3 Reacties op “Gouden Mooncakes uit China”

  1. Jean:

    “viezige gevulde meeltaartjes die niemand lekker vind en die voor 99% in de vuilnisbak verdwijnen.”???—Dat klopt niet. De mooncake is lekker!

  2. Ricardo:

    Greeting from Bali ! I hope you enjoy the five nuts mooncake even thugoh no one support you at home haha…. eh eh…friend…tell u something..I saw a baking shop on my way to the hotel just now… it looks quite decent. I already asked for permission to go to the shop tomorrow. Will update u if there are goodies there ok!! : )

  3. Andie:

    Dear Yvonne,I wouldn’t write off the utliity of a cane (properly fitted) without trying it. I realize it can be annoying for anyone to assume there’s some magic fix when our bodies just give out at times. For the longer haul, though, a cane gives us an extra, dependable point of contact so that the muscles and nerves that are still functional may pick up some of the slack of those that aren’t. It takes time and practice, of course, for our brains to adapt and re-adapt, but why not be open to the possibility, rather than outright dismissing it? I agree with you that it takes a lot of mental work for a cane, or anything, to assist with mobility. That’s why practice and repetition are so important; to facilitate efficiency and effectiveness. (Yes, it’s exhausting and rewarding.) Considering the lack of success in anything breaking falls, I think it’s best to aim to prevent falls. It’s certainly not any kind of instant fix. I believe you will discover methods to compensate for nerve/signalling interruptions. I have extensive muscle wasting and severe NF2 and appreciate the individualized adjustments we have the opportunity to explore experientially. I don’t mean to detract from the feelings you have and respect your decisions for yourself, I just want to encourage you to keep the open mind that’s gotten you this far so you may discover whatever works. I root for you!Thanks for sharing your perspectives and travel experiences! Great pics, too. Wish you all the best!Hugs, JamieHie Jamie. Thanks for sharing your perspective too. Maybe every NF condition is different, but I am otherwise okay walking if not for the sudden lack of limb control when it happens. And when it happens, we fall no matter what we are holding on to. And since I don’t need walking aid in my everyday life, it’s odd to use one now. In the times when I fell, I was often holding onto something, but that did not stop me from falling.