Spiral Ham with Red Wine and Citrus Glaze

Spiral Ham with Red Wine and Citrus Glaze

Recipe courtesy of Rebecca Gallop (@adailysomething) on behalf of ALDI

Prep time: 15 minutes
Cook time: 10-12 minutes per pound of ham

Ham:

Glaze:

  1. To make ham: Heat oven to 325° F. Place ham in roasting pan on rack. Pour reserved liquid over ham and cover tightly with foil. Bake 10-12 minutes per pound.
  2. To make glaze: In small pan, combine wine, orange juice, syrup, brown sugar, rosemary and salt. Heat to boil then lower to rapid simmer until mixture begins to thicken and reduce, about 10 minutes, stirring frequently. Remove from heat and whisk in mustard.
  3. When ham is 10 minutes from being done, remove from oven and increase temperature to 400° F. Remove foil and brush ham thoroughly with glaze.
  4. Place ham back in oven, uncovered, about 10 minutes, or until ham reaches internal temperature of 140° F.
  5. Remove ham from oven and let sit 10 minutes. Slice and serve.
SOURCE:
ALDI


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How to help a grieving friend or family member

(NC) Grief can be all-encompassing and is a form of loss that each of us will have to face at some point in our lives. If you’ve experienced it, you’ve likely found ways to cope and can recognize how personal the process is.

When a friend or family member is experiencing grief, there is a role you can play in helping them through the hard times.

Consider these tips from Arbor Memorial:

  • Ask how you can help. Try to take a few tasks off their plate. Your loved ones might not know what they need and there are many ways you can help. Consider making meals and delivering them, shoveling their driveway or mowing their lawn. Even the smallest actions can go a long way when someone is grieving.

  • Be respectful of their coping methods. Reserve judgement. Whatever their reaction, grieving is normal and everyone experiences it differently. Listen and let them talk as much as they need to, but also be comfortable with silence.

  • Be patient. Grief doesn’t fade with the funeral flowers. Let your loved one know on a regular basis that you’re aware they’re still in pain. Continue to be there for them for as long as they need.

“There’s plenty of support following a loss, during the initial period of shock – but that support may dwindle long before the need for it fades,” explains Sean Marenger, a branch manager at Arbor Memorial.

“In the weeks following a death, don’t let the fear of saying the wrong thing keep you from reaching out – there is never a wrong time to help.”

When offering your support, remember that grief is a process, not an event – and it takes time.




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A - Minor Pentatonic Scale
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