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Recipes with Whole Wheat Pasta

An upcycled tropical treat from RIND, cheesy innovations from Whisps and seeded bread flours from Doves



If it’s not cheesy to get cheesy

Whisps Snacks has launched two new goodies to satisfy the cravings of cheese-loving Americans, of which the average person consumed more than 40 pounds (18 kg) in 2020.

Cheddar and Parmesan cheese made exclusively for Whisps are the main ingredients in Whisps Cheese Crumbs and Whisps Cheese Crisps & Nuts. The Moorish snacks also tick the trend boxes of being high in protein, low in carbohydrates and keto-friendly. The Cheese Crumbs also offer a gluten-free alternative to breadcrumbs.

“Whisps fans are at the center of every decision we make and watching people incorporate our cheese chips into their daily lives inspired our next steps,” said Katie Nahoum, SVP of Marketing at Whisps.

“Over the past five years we’ve seen our fans get creative with our Cheese Crisps, use them as an ingredient in their favorite dishes, and create hearty student mixes with our Cheese Crisps. With first-class quality cheese as the star of our new Cheese Crumbs and Cheese Crisps & Nuts product lines, we are delighted to be able to present you with new possibilities for daily cheese enjoyment, and we can hardly wait to see what our fans create. “

Available in Buffalo and Italian Herb, Whisps Cheese Crumbs are made from 14 month aged artisan Parmesan cheese (the only copper kettle Parmesan cheese made in the USA) and are low-carb, gluten-free, and keto-friendly. Each serving contains 13 grams of protein and is a good source of calcium.

The snack maker believes its Whisps Cheese Crisps & Nuts will impress everyone from cheese specialists to cheese purists, complete with its 8-9g of protein, 3g of net carbohydrates and less than 1g of sugar per serving. The snack is also a good source of calcium.

Whisps Cheese Crisps & Nuts (almonds, cashews, pecans, and pistachios) is available in three flavors, including Tangy Ranch, Smokey Barbeque, and Garlic Herb.

The snacks are available at Kroger and select Costco stores in the US, with a launch on Amazon in January for an MSRP of crumbs: $ 6.99 per 3 oz bag and $ 8.99 per 8 oz bag; and Whisps Cheese Chips & Nuts: $ 7.99 per 5.75 ounce bag.

I dream of …

RIND Island Blend Starting fun

… a sun-drenched beach and tropical cocktails?

RIND Snacks is warming up winter with the launch of a limited edition island-inspired flavor punch.

The maker of upcycled dried fruit snacks is known for pushing boundaries and their Island Blend doesn’t disappoint. The unique “rind” mixture contains honeydew melon, mandarine and pieces of banana – full of sweet and tangy notes. Made from rescued, overripe and slightly imperfect peeled fruits, Iceland has no added sugar or sulfite, has 100 calories per serving, and contains 4g of fiber in each bag. The tropical blend is also verified vegan and gluten-free as well as kosher and GMO-free.

“As a non-conformist fruit snack, it was never about following the crowd,” says Matt Weiss, founder and CEO of RIND.

“Peppermint and pumpkin spice may be nice, but we believe consumers are looking for a snack to transport them this winter … and so we’re eager to give these summer fruits a second life in winter.”

Launched in NYC in 2018, the brand is keeping the nutrient-rich fruit peel where possible and successfully diverted over 120,000 pounds of edible peel from hitting landfills in 2020. She is now well on the way to triple that effect by 2021 with a goal of a million pounds to triple the scrubs eliminated in 2022.

Island Blend is available in 2.75-oz. Bags for an MSRP of $ 5.99 on the company’s website while supplies last.

Ramp up your bread casseroles


Dove’s Farm has launched two new seedbread flours to fuel the home-baking trend. According to the UK organic flour brand, seed and wholemeal bread flour has grown 70% over the past year, fueled by the growing interest in homemade baking, and now accounts for nearly 40% of the total bread flour segment.

Doves wants to drive this growth further with the introduction of Organic Seedhouse Bread Flour, a light bread flour made from organically grown wheat mixed with organic pumpkin, sunflower, poppy seeds, millet and golden flaxseed. The flour is suitable for both handmade casseroles and bread machines.

The organic Erbe seed flour is a mixture of organic whole grain, spelled, emmer and einkorn flour, mixed with teff, sunflower, poppy and brown flax seeds.

“As more and more home bakers want to enjoy the taste and nutritional benefits of seeded bread at home, we hope our new organic bread flours provide a convenient, delicious, and ethical solution,” said Clare Marriage, founder of Doves Farm.

Available online for an MSRP of £ 2.69 and £ 2.00 for a 1kg package.

The family-owned organic flour producer is considered a pioneer in organic, ethical and sustainable agriculture and food production and has been certified by the Soil Association since it was founded in 1978. The portfolio includes 20 different flours, including white, wholemeal, bread flour, pasta flour and various flours such as einkorn, emmer, spelled, rye and kamut khorsan.

Get snappy


UK seed snack maker Munchy Seeds is getting ready for Christmas with the launch of Choccy Cranberry.

The new variant, which combines a festive mix of chocolate and fruit and at the same time meets the demand for vegan and gluten-free delicacies, is very much in line with the trend. Choccy Cranberry is available in a 125 g partial bag and 450 g mega packs and consists of roasted sunflower and pumpkin seeds with a chocolate coating and dried cranberries.

“We are very excited to be bringing this new strain to market in time for the colder months,” said Lucinda Clay, co-founder of Munchy Seeds.

“Our chocolate coated seeds have always been popular with our customers and we expect this introduction to be no different. Chocolate kernels and sweet cranberries – what could be tastier? “

Available in most retail stores across the UK for an MSRP of £ 3.60 to £ 10.50.

Millionaire series

Millionaire's Shortbread HR

Online baking experts and the UK’s leading baking set category leader Baked In worked with Nestlé Carnation to develop a Millionaire’s Shortbread Baking Kit.

The set contains all high-quality dry ingredients as well as a can of clove condensation milk to make 15 squares of Millionaire’s Shortbread. As with all Baked In products, the kit is perfectly portioned, ie uncomplicated, inexpensive and, above all, waste-free.

“We have always believed that innovation is the key to further developing our company,” says Baked In founder Joe Munns.

“This launch is another way to delight our growing customer community as we find new ways to enrich their baking experience. As a challenger company, working with a timeless brand like Carnation is also a real milestone. “

The Carnation collaboration continues a number of partnerships for Baked In, including a limited edition Brioche Bun Baking Kit with Nutella in 20202 and working with Rowse Honey in the Bread Club’s monthly subscription.

“Customers’ habits are changing. The commitment to sustainability has overtaken the desire for convenience, which is why food waste-free kits with high quality, trusted ingredients are so important, ”added Munns.

“At the same time, there is the magic of inspiring our customer community. With Carnation we offer a completely new baking experience with a touch of nostalgia. We know they will love it. “

Dani Campanaro, Nestlé Carnation Brand Manager, added: “We are very excited to share this exciting new product with our Carnation customers and to have the opportunity to reach Baked In’s loyal fan base. The Millionaire’s Shortbread Baking Kit combines the characteristic product format of Baked In – modern, relevant and entertaining – with the classic taste of clove condensed milk. It’s a joy on a baking sheet and we enjoyed working with Joe and the Baked In team to bring this NPD to life. “

The Millionaire’s Shortbread Baking Kits are available online for an MSRP of $ 9.99.

It’s a donut, it’s pop tarts … no, it’s a mash-up


Pop-Tarts takes donuts to the next level with the Boston Creme Donuts and Apple Fritters, which are “perfect for breakfast but still great for on the go when the cravings are on strike.

Frosted Boston Creme Pop-Tarts are filled with a custard-flavored filling and coated with chocolate icing, while the Frosted Apple Fritter Pop-Tarts come with an apple-flavored filling and white icing to mimic the classic apple fritters style.

The two goodies will be available in a box of 8 in late December 2021 at an MSRP of $ 2.99.

But the innovations don’t stop there and take part in the roll-out:

  • Limited edition sugar biscuit pop tarts with funny printed Christmas motifs
  • Eggo Frosted Maple Syrup Pop-Tarts with a flaky butter crust, maple filling and white frosting – perfect for that holiday morning when you can’t decide between an Eggo waffle and a Pop-Tart.

Available from select US retailers.

Wake up!


Inspired by the traditional Dutch Stroopwafel, Rip Van Wafels has reached the Amazon stratosphere with 4.5 stars and over 5,000 ratings.

The fiber-rich delicacies are a pleasant pleasure at any time of the day. You’ll satisfy even the biggest sweet tooth without a sugar crash – with 2g of sugar and 4g of net carbohydrates.

Available online as well as on Amazon (obviously) and at Whole Foods, Sprouts, Starbucks and Costco outlets in the US. Also on ShareASale & Skimlinks.

Sweet Dreams


Nightfood ice cream is created by a team of sleep experts for snacking that encourages deep, sweet dreams.

The sweet delicacy contains a sleep-friendly mineral mixture of B6, zinc, magnesium and calcium. Its nutritional profile also includes casein protein rich in tryptophan, prebiotic fiber and digestive enzymes, as well as lower sugar and fat content and fewer calories

Nightfood ships its products across the United States. It’s also available in over 1,000 Walmart outlets, on ShareAsale and Skimlinks, as well as in other select grocery stores and retailers.

Fall in ‘loaf’

Good in bread

Good In Bread has baked a new batch of last-minute gifts for Londoners in need of time.

The subscription service has launched its Limited Edition Winter Wonderbread Festive Bundle, which is a very special treat for those who want to experience it up close.

The bundle (RRP of £ 30.00 online) includes a Fruit & Spice ‘Winter Wonderbread’ inspired by traditional German stollen, four Cinnamon & Raisin ‘Loaf Cuff’ sourdough bagels, a seasonal jar of honey and berry jam and a bespoke linen bread bag around Keeping baked goods fresh from the oven longer.

For aspiring bakers who want hands-on experience, founder and certified baker Emily Caron has also launched a series of one-hour online sourdough master classes (MSRP £ 30.00).

Recipes with Whole Wheat Pasta

This Swedish Mixer Is More Powerful Than a KitchenAid



I recently left a longtime job as a test chef at a major food media company to try my hand at freelance food writing and cooking instruction. Since my specialty is bread baking, I suddenly found that I could bake a lot more bread at home than I ever had before.

For years, my trusty KitchenAid stand mixer was more than adequate for my needs as most of the batters I made at home were hand mixed, and it was big and powerful enough for the few that needed machine mixing. But now that I was working on bread recipes almost every day, many of them in large batches, it was clear that I needed something with more power and larger capacity. Which led me to the Ankarsrum Assistant (“Assistant” is Swedish for assistant) or “the Ank” as many of its users prefer to call it because, like me, they find it a challenge to type correctly. I’ve had mine for about half a year now and have really put it through its paces during this time.

Anchor room original

$700.00, Amazon

What is the Ankarsrum blender?

Despite its relative obscurity here in the US, the Ankarsrum assistent has been a popular kitchen tool in Sweden for more than 80 years. Although the blender has changed names a number of times throughout its life – it has also been called the Magic Mill and DLX – its design has remained more or less unchanged since its introduction in 1940.

It was first developed by Alvar Lenning, an engineer and designer for Swedish appliance giant Electrolux, who set out to create a compact countertop tool that could rival larger and more expensive professional machines and do the jobs of many appliances in one . (Early advertisements for the Assistant touted its ability to “beat, mix, knead, mash, chop, mince, slice, blend, grate, and puree” ingredients, at least judging by its many optional attachments were acquired.)

What makes the Ankarsrum distinctive is that – unlike “planetary” mixers like the KitchenAid, which move its attachments around the bowl like a planet orbiting the sun – it rotates the bowl and its contents while the attachments are on stay in place. It also has a very powerful motor: while the first version had a relatively modest 250-watt motor, subsequent models have increased in wattage every few iterations, and the current model is rated at a whopping 1,500 watts. (By comparison, the motors on most high-end planetary mixers, including the KitchenAid, are rated at 600 watts.)

The story goes on

Both the spinning bowl design and the more powerful motor allow the Ank to produce plenty of turning power – or torque – without the risk of overheating or overloading the motor. That means it can handle a lot more batter than most other stand mixers. The manual for the KitchenAid 600 6-Quart Blender states that no more than 14 cups of all-purpose flour should be used at a time, which is about 3 kilograms (or 6.6 pounds) of bread dough. (For whole wheat flour, which makes a stiffer, harder-to-mix dough, that amount drops to 8 cups, or about 2 pounds.) Any more than that and the KitchenAid will have to strain and struggle, and the dough will likely work its way out of the bowl . In comparison, the Ankarsrum and its roomy bowl can easily handle up to 4.5 kilograms (nearly 10 pounds) of dough made from about 21 cups of flour (of any kind, whole grain or otherwise). I have mixed this amount with the Ankarsrum on numerous occasions and had no problems.

You can also run the Ankarsrum at much higher speeds than most blenders can muster. Bread recipes typically call for mixing batters at medium speed, which is equivalent to speed 6 on a Kitchen Aid. However, the KitchenAid manual strongly recommends only kneading bread doughs on speed 2 to avoid “high potential for stand mixer failure.” (This recommendation is something that many people, myself included, either fail to notice or ignore at their peril.) The Ankarsrum now runs at medium speed or higher with ease, even when loaded with 10 pounds of dough.

The Ankarsrum is noticeably quieter than other mixers. While it can hardly be described as quiet, it makes a lot less noise compared to my KitchenAid, even when loaded with batter and mixing at relatively high speeds.

Finally, Ankarsrums have a reputation for durability and reliability. I’ve heard from numerous users who have been using the same machine for 20 years or more that it holds up over time.

What is Swedish for learning curve?

All in all, when I first got my Ank I wasn’t entirely convinced. It took me a while to figure out how to use it properly because it was so different from the planetary mixers I was used to. The rotating stainless steel bowl was easy to understand: as it rotates, it forces the dough between the attachment and its inner surfaces to mix its ingredients together and develop gluten.

Then there’s the long metal arm that holds the attachments in place. Or, as it were, in place: it actually swings freely back and forth from the rim of the bowl to its center to accommodate varying amounts of batter as they pass over and around the attachments. (A knob at the end of the arm allows you to limit how close the arm can get to the rim of the bowl, which is useful for adjusting how much force the attachment is applying to the dough and to prevent the dough from curling up works out of the bowl.) So far so good.

But the batter mixing attachments that come with the Ank won’t feel familiar if you’re used to a planetary mixer. There is a club-shaped plastic reel and an S-shaped aluminum hook. The ribbed roller rotates and crushes the dough against the sides of the bowl, forming it into a spinning doughnut. The hook, on the other hand, works by snapping the dough around its serpentine length, causing it to twist and pull around, much like toffee in a toffee machine. Both the hook and roller work in tandem with a spatula-like “dough knife” designed to keep the dough from sticking to the edge of the bowl.

The Ankarsrum manual is mostly silent on the merits of one fortification over the other (to be honest the manual is pretty much useless in every way) so I had to ask other Ank users I knew for advice. Answers varied, but the most common refrain was either that the catch is best for high liquid content doughs (i.e. those containing a lot of water compared to flour) or – paradoxically – for very stiff doughs such as those with a lot of whole wheat or extreme low-moisture breads like bagels. But other users reported that they exclusively used one attachment or the other and had no problem mixing any type of dough with whatever it was.

After a few months of using the Ank I find myself reaching for the dough hook above the roller as it just seems to work well no matter what type of dough I throw on it, wet or firm, whole wheat or white flour. Maybe I tend to do that because it’s a lot more obvious that something is happening when I see it working. The roller is much gentler, or at least appears to be, while the hook is obviously wrestling with the dough. (One baker who said he preferred the roller to the hook also mentioned that he kneaded his dough for a relatively long time, reinforcing the idea that this is actually the gentler option.)

Tips and Tricks

  • Unlike other mixers where the attachments themselves move at high speed, since in this case only the dough is moving, you can reach in and put your dough in while the machine is running. This can be useful when things need a little nudge now and then to get moving, or to keep the dough from riding up the hook. Likewise, you can also move the dough knife and attachment arm away from the sides of the bowl for occasional fingering of the dough while the machine is running. (It’s still a very powerful machine, so I’d always advise caution.)

  • The manual recommends combining dry ingredients in the bowl first, then adding liquids, for the most efficient mixing. Adding liquids (or softened butter when making fortified breads like brioche) to an already-mixed batter is challenging, but that’s true of most stand mixers. I’ve found it helpful to stop the machine completely and poke holes in the dough to maximize surface area, adding the liquids little by little to keep the dough from sloshing around in the bowl.

  • I’m more of a hands-on baker, standing over the machine until it’s done its job (hence my preference for the dough hook over the roller), but you might want to consider the advice I was given by another Ankarsrum pro: Just set the built-in timer, go away and let it work. When you return, the dough is likely fully developed.

More than a one trick pony

For an active bread maker like myself, the Ankarsrum’s power and capacity would be worth its relatively steep sticker price ($700, or about $200 more than a high-end KitchenAid stand mixer), even if it’s only useful for mixing bread dough would. Luckily, thanks to the included second bowl and attachment set, it can also handle any other tasks you might need a stand mixer for. Unlike the stainless steel bowl, the clear plastic whipping bowl is stationary while its wire loop paddles and whisk attachments rotate around the bowl like any other mixer.

While I’ve baked far more bread in my Ank than anything else, I’ve tested each of its other functions at least a few times. I’ve found it to work just as well as my old KitchenAid for tasks like whipping cream, beating egg whites, whipping butter and sugar, or mixing batters and batters for cakes and cookies. One thing to note: you can use the stainless bowl and roller combo for whipping butter and sugar and mixing things like cookie dough, especially if you’re making large batches. I learned this from one of the many videos related to Ankarsrum that you can find on YouTube, something I would highly recommend to any new user.

You can also buy a wide range of accessories for your Ankarsrum, so you can use it, for example, to grind meat, roll or extrude pasta or grind flour. There’s even a blender attachment.

So who should buy an Ankarsrum?

The main reason for upgrading from a planetary mixer to an ankarsrum is if like me you need the extra capacity and performance that an ank offers. I have no doubt that even when compared to the next best stand mixer, an Ankarsrum is a superior bread mixer and it’s no slouch when it comes to all the other functions you might need it for. I also think it would be a great – albeit expensive – first mixer for a serious baker just starting to outfit their kitchen. It could very well be the only blender you’ll ever need to own, especially given its reputation for reliability.

Originally appeared on Epicurious

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Why you should put gluten-free and vegan-friendly banana flour on your plate



When India battled the deadly second wave of Covid-19 last year, it sparked a quiet revolution in the southern Indian state of Karnataka. The focus was on a rather unusual ingredient: banana flour.

From cooking demonstrations and competitions to videos, workshops, webinars and countless WhatsApp messages, social media has been flooded with posts made with banana flour.

Creativity and curiosity in the game

It all started when Nayana Anand, 42, a farmer from Athikatte village in Tumkur district, posted a series of dishes she had been making with bananas for a whole week on a WhatsApp group called ATV (Anytime Vegetable): “That was it at a time when Covid had forced people to consume what they had,” Anand tells The National.

The administrator of the group happened to be Shree Padre, the editor of Adike Patrike Farm Magazine and someone who had already worked on a campaign to popularize banana flour aka Bakahu (short for balekai hudi or raw banana powder in Kannada) to do research on value-added products.

“Banana farmers have faced a sharp drop in prices due to lack of demand and have been forced to discard large parts of their produce,” Padre told The National. “Anand did such a great job using bananas from her farm creatively [that] I told her about a lady named Jayambika from Kerala who had become an entrepreneur by pulverizing raw bananas. This piqued her curiosity and she insisted that I help her learn the process.”

The flour with the shell works well for savory dishes like rotis and dosas, while the flour without the shell works well for sweets like halvah and burfi

Vasundhara Hedge, farmer

Padre put Anand in touch with Jissy George, a subject matter specialist at Krishi Vigyan Kendra, a knowledge network that is part of India’s National Agricultural Research System. George guided Anand through the process of making flour from raw banana. After successfully experimenting with it, Anand returned to Padre, who in turn posted the method of making Bakahu on his Facebook page.

“This post went viral immediately. I was inundated with messages and images of farmers and housewives making the flour and experimenting with dishes as diverse as rotis, dosas, idlis, puris and even gulab jamun,” says Padre. The culinary brainwave of using locally sourced banana flour even garnered acclaim from India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi, who mentioned it in his Mann Ki Baat program last July.

Padre says that while the concept of banana flour is not new (it has been used as baby food in Kerala and as a fasting food in Maharashtra), its use in home cooking as part of a daily diet has tremendous potential.

Make your own banana flour

Farmer Vasundhara Hedge produces and sells about 30 kilograms of banana flour per week.  Photo: Vasundhara hedge

The process of making flour from raw bananas is fairly simple and involves slicing raw or green bananas with or without the skin. The sliced ​​banana is soaked in water mixed with rice starch and rock salt before being dried in the sun for between three and five days, after which it can be powdered and stored.

banana flour [can] regulate your appetite, prevent overeating and promote the absorption of nutrients

Luke Coutinho, holistic lifestyle coach

“We use about three glasses of buttermilk for 10 liters of water instead of rice starch,” says Vasundhara Hedge, 40, a Sirsi farmer who sold about 200 kilograms of flour in a month. Producing around 30kg each week, Hedge supplies supermarkets and retailers across Karnataka. “The flour with the shell works well for savory dishes like rotis and dosas, while the flour without the shell works well for sweets like halvah and burfi,” explains Hedge.

Crucially, banana flour can be made from any and every type of fruit (although ready-made options are available in the UAE at the Hayawiia health store). You don’t have to be a farmer or have fancy equipment.

A nutrient rich option

Banana flour is a highly nutritious food that is increasingly being viewed as the perfect gluten-free alternative to wheat and other refined flours. It is a grain-free source of complex carbohydrates and is also suitable for vegans.

Efforts must be made to maintain a standard in terms of preparation, quality, hygiene, packaging and branding

Uma Subbaraya, Director, National Research Center for Bananas

“Green banana flour is loaded with resistant starch. Therefore, fluctuations or increases in blood sugar levels are prevented. It regulates your appetite, prevents overeating and also promotes the absorption of nutrients,” explains Luke Coutinho, a holistic lifestyle coach – integrative and lifestyle medicine from Mumbai. He says consumption is recommended during pregnancy and post-pregnancy, during weaning, and for lifestyle conditions such as diabetes, obesity and high blood pressure.

Banana flour is also extremely effective for gut health. “Resistant starch is an excellent prebiotic and promotes gut microbial health. Banana flour is rich in minerals and can be a healthier alternative to traditional grains like maida and wheat,” says Dr. Raghu KC, food expert and nutritionist from Bengaluru.

In addition, it is a product that reduces post-harvest losses and effectively prevents distress sales.

go bananas

The future of banana flour does indeed look promising. “The best is yet to come as this is a product that combines nutritional value and palatability,” predicts Dr. V. Venkatasubramanian, director of the ICAR-Agricultural Technology Application Research Institute in Bengaluru, which plans to launch an awareness campaign in the coming months.

“Banana flour is in demand not only in the domestic but also in the international market,” adds Uma Subbaraya, director of the National Research Center for Bananas in Tamil Nadu. “But for this to be a successful commercial endeavor, research and effort must be directed toward maintaining a standard of preparation, quality, sanitation, packaging and branding. That takes the product to the next level.”

Updated January 22, 2022 11:19 am

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The Best Fashion Instagrams of the Week: Rihanna, Kendall Jenner, Michelle Pfeiffer, and More



First, let’s welcome the return of the Big Big Boot. Rihanna was spotted out in New York City earlier this week in an otherwise relaxed look save for her statement knee-length off-white boots. The resulting look was ren-faire-real-meets-downtown-cool-girl. Kendall Jenner also loves extreme boots. The model hit the runway last week in a tiny bikini and a pair of chunky, hairy boots from Miu Miu’s Fall 2021 collection. Needless to say, these are some big shoes – or boots – to fill.

Over in Europe the men’s shows are in full swing. The late Virgil Abloh’s last collection for Louis Vuitton had a star-studded guest list, including Naomi Campbell, Venus Williams and J Balvin. Tyler the Creator stood out among the contestants by donning a trapper hat, shiny cardigan and bomber jacket — an adorable image captured by writer Olivia Singer. Speaking of the singer, she went to the Kim Jones Dior show and was photographed typing on a makeshift desk — two mattresses — while wearing a large bathrobe. What journalists do for fashion!

Also in Europe was Beepy Bella designer Isabella Lalonde, who took the continent by storm with her friend Lirika Matoshi. The two were adorable twins in brightly colored pleated tartan tennis skirts and oversized furry hats.

After all, Michelle Pfeiffer was someone who stayed indoors. The actor smoldered in a mirror selfie while sporting oversized Michael Kors sunglasses. “Sunny CA in my @michaelkors sunglasses. Actually… I’m definitely in my closet 😂🕶”.

Here’s more of the best fashion Instagrams of the week.

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