NO-CHURN S’MORES ICE CREAM
Parties to Justice CASE FACTS: When our clients reached out to us with their case, they had just experienced a terrible loss. Their mother had just been killed in an accident caused by the defendant, who was quite intoxicated at the time. The defendant had dined at a restaurant, and while there, the bartender continued to serve them alcoholic drinks, despite their showing signs of already being intoxicated. Not only did the staff on duty not withhold drinks, but they also let the defendant leave the restaurant knowing that their level of intoxication posed a danger to others. This was in direct violation of dram shop laws, and our team took the case to serve justice for our clients. THE OUTCOME: When taking up this case, our attorneys knew that the death of this innocent bystander was not only the blame of the drunk individual. Thus, we turned to the restaurant and on-duty staff who had let the defendant walk out. The restaurant denied the allegations that they had anything to do with the accident in question, but our team did not relent. And we managed to win the case. Although we cannot do anything for the aching loss our clients went through in this traumatizing event, we were able to give them some closure.
Inspired by GrainChanger.com
July is National Ice Cream Month, so why not cool off with some sweet, homemade s’mores ice cream? You don’t even need an ice cream churn!
• 4 oz sweetened condensed milk • 2 tsp vanilla extract • 10 graham crackers, crushed • 1 chocolate bar, chopped • 2 cups whipping cream, chilled INGREDIENTS
DIRECTIONS 1. In a large mixing bowl, combine sweetened condensed milk, vanilla extract, graham crackers, and chocolate. 2. In a separate bowl, use an electric mixer to beat whipping cream until peaks form, about 3 minutes. 3. Fold whipping cream into the condensed milk mixture. Transfer ice cream to a freezer-safe container, cover, and freeze for at least 8 hours. 4. Serve and enjoy on a hot summer day. It’s especially delicious in a waffle cone!
Our team here at Garcia & Ochoa has experience in many different cases and is ready to fight for you and your family. Call us today at 956-587-5833.
THE DANGERS OF LOW TIRE PRESSURE Low tire pressure can cause a number of problems for a driver. As pressure drops, steering becomes difficult, and the distance in which a driver must brake safely increases. In the event that a driver must brake or swerve suddenly, low pressure makes it especially dangerous. Additionally, low tire pressure wears down tire tread far more quickly and increases the chances of a blowout. To top it off, low tire pressure can even result in your car using more fuel than normal. APPLYING PROPER TIRE PRESSURE Most people might look to the sidewalls of their tires to learn how much pressure is needed, but that number isn’t necessarily correct. It indicates the maximum amount of pressure the tire can take, not what your vehicle needs to perform at its best. To find the correct carrying capacity, look in your vehicle’s owner manual, glove box door, fuel cap, trunk lid, or at the tire specification decal on the driver door frame. If you happen to overinflate your tires, don’t worry. Most modern tires can handle pressure that exceeds the specified amount, and most air pumps have the ability to let air out as well. CHECKING TIRE PRESSURE One of the best things you can do is to check your tire pressure regularly — at least once per week with a quality gauge. The most reliable gauges are dial or digital, which run about $10–$20 at any car part or home improvement store. Before you check your tire pressure, be sure that you haven’t just driven around. Heat caused by road and tire friction can alter the reading. To get the most out of your tires and vehicle, it’s important to take your vehicle to your mechanic for checkups, tire rotations, and alignments. If you notice anything wrong with your car, it’s essential to your safety that you take it to a professional as soon as you can.
Hardworking Lawyers Helping Hardworking People.
Request a free case evaluation (956) 587-5833
Made with FlippingBook Online newsletter