Latest digital edition of British Baker available now

first_imgThe digital version of the May edition of British Baker magazine is available to readers now.In the face of the Covid-19 outbreak, we are working to ensure our readers have the information they need, when they need it. To help achieve this, we are currently making the digital edition of the magazine available to all readers by clicking here.Among the topics covered in this month’s mag are:Reopen for business: How Britain’s retail bakery chains are trading again after taking steps to protect staff and customers.Flavourings & Colourings: With traditional Asian flavours such as pandan, cherry blossom and red bean paste now on-trend, how can these be best used in the UK’s bakery scene?Dough Handling: Suppliers give tips on ways bakers can handle unexpected production peaks in manufacturing, such as the one sparked by the Covid-19 panic-buying.Bake-off & In-store Bakery: As Tesco this month reduces its dependence on scratch baking, what does the future hold for in-store bakeries?In addition to the magazine, we have a host of other ways of ensuring you keep up to date with the latest developments in the industry:We will be sharing the advice and information as it becomes available on our website britishbaker.co.ukThree times a week, we will email out the latest news and insight via our free newsletter – if you are not already a subscriber sign up now using this linkInformation will be shared on our social media channels, including Facebook and LinkedIn – if you don’t already follow our LinkedIn page please do so using this link.last_img read more

Washougal crime scene cleared

first_imgInvestigators work the scene Dec. 8, 2011, where a day earlier Steven Stanbary held police and firefighters off with a gun while his house burned to the ground in Washougal. WASHOUGAL– A black metal mailbox stands in front of an empty, grassy lot. Inside, a slightly discolored search warrant is nestled in a plastic sleeve.Elsewhere on the empty property in a quiet Washougal neighborhood, two charred trees still stand, living reminders of an unprecedented tragedy that lingers in the minds of neighbors and a city that’s worked to remove every last piece of a brutal double homicide and suicide that took place there.Nearly a year since Steven Stanbary killed his wife, her sister and himself, setting his house on fire and blasting away with high-powered rifles at police officers, most of the remnants of that day have finally been carted off. Three vehicles once belonging to Steven Stanbary were removed this week by surviving family members, the city said.With the vehicles’ removal, a once unthought-of ordeal is finally reaching a conclusion, Sherry Montgomery said. She is Washougal’s code enforcement officer. The city has never encountered a similar situation, she said, in which a visible crime scene took so long to clear.The reason the full cleanup took almost a year was because the city was “unclear who the responsible party was for a long time,” Montgomery said. “It became a shell game dealing with the banks.”last_img read more