Sexy single women of East Frisia

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For a long time, mushy soups and stews, the preparation of which has hardly changed since the Middle Ages, were the main meals. The main reason for this was the limited cooking options over the open fire in the houses. Only after rod ovens found their way into households did this change. Typical is the use of lots of legumes and dried beans, bacon and salted meat. Fish, on the other hand, was hardly eaten, except in the areas immediately bordering the coast. The East Frisian cuisine is mostly down-to-earth and sometimes very hearty.

Economic and cultural similarities led to these parallels. For centuries East Frisian dishes and drinks had a bad reputation outside of the region. They are now enjoying greater popularity, so that they are also on the menu in typical Melkhuskes , cafes and restaurants in tourist resorts. Until well into the Middle Ages, what was consumed in East Friesland can be proven almost exclusively through archeology , archaeobotany or archeozoology. There are isolated reports from the Roman Empire about the way of life of the Chauken who settled in East Friesland at that time.

After that the written tradition dried up and did not start again until the Middle Ages. Cookbooks with recipes from East Frisia have been available since the 19th century. The first people who stayed in what is now East Frisia, at least for a long time, were Upper Palaeolithic hunters of the Hamburg culture. They followed the reindeer herds , which came to the region in the summer months, characterized by a wide tundra. The reindeer was their main source of food. They also caught and ate fish, birds and small game.

Presumably the people also ate the pre-digested stomach contents of their prey as a welcome vegetable, since vegetable food was almost completely absent and could only be collected to a modest extent in the summer months. Then the climate deteriorated again. Presumably the people left Ostfriesland at the beginning of the cold spell of the younger tundra season. At the beginning of the Atlantic , the Dogger Bank was gradually lost as a habitat for fishermen and hunters.

People moved to neighboring regions, including East Frisia. There they settled on the coasts and on rivers, where they caught their main food source, fish and seafood. For the first time, imprints of cultivated plants can be found on the ceramics they use. However, there is no archaeological evidence as to whether they themselves farmed crops and kept domestic animals. The people no longer had to move far, but could hunt deer, wild cattle, wild boar and small game from the main living quarters of their territory, which had become smaller due to the better availability of food.

The seasons determined a changing offer. They caught fish with fishing rods, fish traps and nets. The most important fruit of this hunter culture was the hazelnut , which could also be preserved for the winter to a limited extent by roasting.

In addition, people consumed mussels and probably all edible plants such as wild berries, roots, vegetables and the water nut, which is no longer found in East Frisia. The seasons also determined what was on offer. They prepared their meals in cooking pits , as they are, for.

Agriculture, animal husbandry and sedentarism have spread from south to north in Central Europe since the 6th millennium BC. The hunters and gatherers of the north and thus also East Frisia were in contact with the more southern cultural groups without initially adopting their way of life. This population of domestic animals remained almost the same over the following millennia. During the older and middle Bronze Age, the way of life in East Frisia hardly differed from that of the Neolithic as a result of archaeological traces.

The diet of the people continued to be based on agriculture and animal husbandry. To do this, they collected eggs, mussels, honey and wild fruits in the immediate vicinity of their living spaces, depending on the season, and they went fishing. To answer the question of which crops the people of this time cultivated, there are no conclusive findings from East Frisia.

It can be assumed that the types of grain cultivated remained the same. It is known from neighboring regions that people in the sandy soils of the lowlands north of the low mountain range mainly cultivated naked and hulled barley and, to a lesser extent, wheat, with barley as the only grain in some parts of northern Germany, while in the Netherlands only naked barley was found on some sites has been discovered. The pea was also used as a legume.

The few traces of broad beans, spelled and oats apparently do not yet prove the cultivation of these types of grain, [23] As a supplement to the diet, hazelnuts as well as blackberries and raspberries were collected. Little is known about the manner in which fields were cultivated in the younger Bronze Age and the older pre-Roman Iron Age. Apparently, people continued to cultivate crops for self-sufficiency on small fields in summer.

Plant pollen and charred remains of grain in settlements examined during this period show that people on the Geest grew naked barley, spelled barley and emmer, and possibly also oats, while barley was the dominant crop on the sandy soils near the coast. The cultivation of flax, camelina and horse beans could also be proven there. Whether these were also harvested on the Geest cannot yet be proven due to the poor conservation conditions. In the marshes Agriculture was limited to the dry and sandy banks of the tide.

On the other hand, the farmers ran cattle in the wide pastures away from the tides. Mainly with cattle, which make up over 70 percent of the traditional animal bones. The dominant position of cattle in livestock farming seems to have persisted into the older Iron Age, as has been done in studies of the settlement of Hatzum in the Rheiderland, which was inhabited during this period revealed.

There, cattle bones make up 53 percent of the material that has survived. Sheep bones come in second place at 22 percent. In addition to meat and milk with bones, horn and fur, cattle provided the people with raw materials for the production of everyday devices.

The sheep supplied wool and, like the pigs, whose bones make up 15 percent of the examined material, meat. The horse, which is represented with eight percent of the bones, was also kept for meat supply. Goats, on the other hand, were probably only kept to a small extent on the march goats and sheep are often indistinguishable on the basis of the bone material. In the Geest, on the other hand, due to the forests there, pig farming could have been a little more important. The population then thinned out noticeably as the landscape became increasingly swamped. A new settlement did not take place until the second century BC through the Chauken.

In 77 AD, the Roman chronicler Pliny described the way of life of the Chauken, who lived on artificially raised mounds of earth in the coastal area, the terps, with the following words:. Twice in the period of each day and each night the sea pours in great motion over an infinite surface and reveals an eternal strife of nature in an area in which it is doubtful whether it belongs to the land or to the sea.

There a deplorable people inhabit high mounds of earth that are built with their hands according to the measure of the highest tide. In their built huts they resemble seafarers when the water covers the land around them, and castaways when it has retreated and their huts lie there alone like stranded ships. From their huts they hunt fish that have remained behind. They are not allowed to keep cattle like their neighbors, not even to fight with wild animals, since there is no bush.

They weave ropes from reeds and rushes to make nets for fishing. And by drying the mud that has been grasped with their hands more in the wind than in the sun, they heat their food and the limbs frozen by the north wind through the earth. This representation is considered exaggerated. They are referred to as the people on the North Sea coast who owned the most. They also kept pigs, sheep, horses and cattle for meat production. With these they also produced milk.

They went hunting in the nearby forests of the Geest, and they also enjoyed eating fish. Less often they baked flat cakes or bread from them in clay ovens. Apparently they didn't know cheese. However, they used sheep and cow milk to produce butter for their own use. Cooking, roasting, roasting and stewing are required for meat preparation. From the turn of the century to around AD, emmer and naked wheat disappeared. Seed oats and rye, which was probably grown as winter rye, are spreading as new types of grain.

During the Migration Period, the region's population decreased sharply. Finds from this period have only been sparsely discovered to date. A residual population has remained in parts of the Geest, as indicated by settlements with remains of houses in Hohegaste and Loga.

The finds there extend into the middle of the 5th century, in a few other places up to the 6th century. On the basis of pollen diagrams, a strong reforestation of the region could be proven, which indicates that East Frisia was only inhabited by a few people during this time. This changed in the early 7th century when the Frisians immigrated to the region. First they settled the Geest, shortly afterwards the marshland. The population increased rapidly as a result of archaeological research. The Frisians cleared the forests on a large scale and converted them back into pasture and arable land.

Main cultivated plant remained on the Geest by far the rye, which means as winter grain and from the 10th century Plaggenwirtschaft was cultivated, which is indicated by typical weeds. Other types of grain cultivated were multi-row barley and seed oats and the sand oats that are no longer grown today, which are called black oats in East Friesland, flax and, to a lesser extent, dwarf wheat, horse beans, vetch and peas. However, he was unusually old at up to 60 years, [32] which is why it is unclear whether his diet is exemplary for the time.

In the sea and river marshes, there was much smaller farming than in the Geest. Barley, oats, emmer, flax and horse beans were grown there, the latter remaining of great importance until the Middle Ages, in contrast to the inland areas on the coasts. In the Middle Ages it was said that the inhabitants of the region kneaded their butter on the bread with their fingers. Menko von Wittewierum, abbot of the Frisian crusaders reported Bloemhof monastery that each of them took 6 buckets of butter that's one and a half quintals , the hindquarters of a pig, a side of beef, half a bushel of flour and seven marks sterling with them on the crusade.

For the preparation of their dishes, the Frisians used the ceramic spherical pot, which was in use for more than years in hardly any shape. It was the universal vessel for scooping water, for keeping food and for cooking. The latter happened well into the 14th century on ground-level fireplaces in the houses. To cook the food, these round-bottomed pots were placed directly in the hearth fire. Drinking and serving vessels made of ceramic, however, remained largely unknown.

After that she left the field to the grain, which was mainly imported from India at the time, as a filling side dish. Barley barley still plays an important role in regional cuisine as an addition to soup, and fresh, unfermented barley broth was already known as a health food in the Middle Ages. According to oral and written tradition, people mainly ate the horse or broad bean. A food that was eaten almost unchanged until the beginning of the 20th century. Peas have probably only replaced beans recently.

A typical holiday dish of the 13th century consisted of leek soup with chunks of bread, rice with almond milk and fried fig cakes. Rye remained the most important grain. The region's culinary reputation remained poor. Heinrich Taube von Selbach , Commander of the Johanniterkommende Steinfurt in the 14th century, reports :.

At the tables of the East Frisian chiefs, on the other hand, the table parties dined a little better. Many cider musts have been handed down from them , which suggest that they liked to eat a piece of fat smoked meat. The nail wood, which is still popular today see the section on meat dishes , goes back to that time. It was kept for special occasions or in case of illness. In the 15th century reports about the alcoholism of the East Frisians accumulate. Stephen's drinking parties that the residents there used to celebrate every year, to the confusion of humanity and harm to the soul".

It used to be the New Year's Eve. At that time it was also customary to pay for rent or service obligations with beer. For example, the provost of Barthe Monastery complained in that the Nortmoor farmers were becoming more and more demanding in their demands on the monastery and that they had to be given ham to go with beer. Smaller offenses were punished with beer fines until the introduction of the Prussian land law, which also promoted alcohol consumption. Until around , the eating habits of the social classes hardly differed in East Frisia. Breakfast for all residents, from simple farm workers to noblemen, mostly consisted of a warm porridge, hot water or beer soup and a cold morning drink, which consisted of buttermilk, water, beer or wine.

Beer was of the greatest importance, as it provided people with important calories as a staple food until the introduction of the potato. Accordingly, beer was not only drunk, but also made into soup.

Sexy single women of East Frisia

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Sexy single women of East Frisia