Sprinkle one side with salt, pepper, as desired. Spices can be omitted or replaced with spices of choice.
Place the breast in the air fryer basket seasoned side down. Then season the other side.
Cook at 360° for 9 minutes (for 8 oz chicken breast). Then flip the chicken breast over and cook for another 9 minutes. Larger chicken breasts need more cook time, and smaller ones need less time. Always use a meat thermometer to check the internal temperature.
Open the air fryer immediately so it doesn’t continue cooking in the heat.
* Food Safety: Check the internal temperature by placing the instant-read meat thermometer in the thickest part of each piece of chicken. The temperature should read 158°-160° F. If it is below that, close the lid of the air fryer to let the chicken cook in the residual heat for a few minutes (2 to 4 additional minutes). Then check it again with the meat thermometer.
Place chicken pieces on a plate and loosely cover with foil and let it rest for 5 minutes. It will continue to cook in the residual heat (and the juices will go back into the meat). Then after 5 minutes take the temperature again. The internal temperature should not be below 165° F.
Serve immediately, or prepare left-over pieces of chicken to be placed in the refrigerator immediately to be served within two days. Left-over chicken pieces can also be prepared for other recipes (e.g. chicken soup, chicken salad, chicken and pasta).
Additional Cooking Notes:
Air Fryer Chicken Breast Cook Temp & Times Turn chicken pieces over halfway through cook time (Your model and size of the air fryer may vary from this slightly)
Please check your Air Fryer Manual for cooking time and instructions.
Average Cooking Temperature and Times: 6 oz chicken breast 360° for 15 minutes 8 oz chicken breast 360° for 18 minutes 10 oz chicken breast 360° for 20 minutes
When cooking multiple chicken breasts at once, use the average weight of the chicken pieces added together.
Pudding is one of those easy and quick comforting desserts that can be prepared anytime and enjoyed as an after school snack or dessert. This dairy-free (Lactose Free) pudding recipe is always a hit and it’s easy.
Ingredients: (makes 4 Servings) (t. = teaspoon, T=Tablespoon)
2/3 cups white granulated sugar
¼ t. salt
¼ cup cornstarch
2 ½ cups unsweetened plain almond milk or other non-dairy milk alternatives (Soy, Cashew, Rice, Coconut, etc..).
4 large egg yolks
1 t. vanilla extract
In a small saucepan, whisk together the sugar and salt.
In a small dish, combine the cornstarch with 2 T. of the almond milk, mixing until dissolved. Add the cornstarch mixture, remaining milk of your choice and egg yolks to the saucepan, whisking until combined.
Cook the pudding over medium heat, stirring constantly, until mixture thickens and bubbles just begin to form on the surface.
Whisking constantly, turn down the heat to low and cook for about 1 minute more.
Pour the pudding through a fine sieve into a heatproof dish and stir in the vanilla extract.
Place plastic wrap directly on the surface of the pudding and chill at least 2 hours before serving.
As Season II concludes, we wish to take this opportunity to sincerely thank each
and every guest for taking time out of their
busy schedule and joining us on Tuesday’s at
10:00a Pacific Time / 1:00p Eastern Time over the past seven months.
C. diff. Spores and More Global Broadcasting Network will be taking a break and will return to live broadcasting on January 17th, 2017 with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) leading the way with our guest Dr. Katherine Fleming-Dutra, Medical Officer, CDC’s Office of Antibiotic Stewardship.
A Prescription for Over-Prescribing: The Key to Fighting
Dr. Fleming-Dutra is a medical epidemiologist with the Office of Antibiotic Stewardship in the Division of Healthcare Quality Promotion at the Centers Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
Dr. Fleming-Dutra is a pediatrician and pediatric emergency medicine physician and has focused on infectious diseases epidemiology and antibiotic stewardship in the outpatient setting in her career at CDC.
Join Dr. Fleming-Dutra as she discusses a recent study published by the Journal of the American Medical Association, was released showing that at least 30 percent of all prescriptions written in doctors’ offices and emergency rooms are completely unnecessary. So how do we use these alarming results to transform the culture of over-prescribing Dr. Katherine Fleming-Dutra, M.D., will:
Give a detailed explanation of the study results, and provide an in-depth review of specific findings;
Highlight what CDC is doing to promote antibiotic stewardship across healthcare settings, and
Identify what clinicians, other health care professionals, and patients can do to improve antibiotic prescribing, therefore fighting antibiotic resistance.
C diff Radio Live Broadcast AND Podcasts
C. diff. Spores and More Global Broadcasting Network
brought to you by VoiceAmerica and
sponsored by Clorox Healthcare
An educational program that is dedicated to C. difficile Infections and more–
Click On The LOGO Above And Enjoy Listening To the Live Broadcasts In the C. diff. Spores and More Podcast Library.
Live Broadcast airs
on Tuesdays at: 10a PT, 11a MT, 12p CT, 1p ET
We are pleased to share “C. diff. Spores and More ” with you because, as advocates of C. diff., we know the importance of this cutting-edge new weekly radio show and what it means for our Foundation’s community worldwide.–
Hard Facts: Deaths and illnesses are much higher than reports have shown. Nearly half a million Americans suffered from Clostridium difficile (C. diff.) infections in a single year according to a study released today, February 25, 2015, by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
• More than 100,000 of these infections developed among residents of U.S. nursing homes.
Approximately 29,000 patients died within 30 days of the initial diagnosis of a C. diff. infection. Of these 29,000 – 15,000 deaths were estimated to be directly related to a C. diff. infection. Therefore; C. diff. is an important cause of infectious disease death in the U.S.
Previous studies indicate that C. diff. has become the most common microbial cause of Healthcare-Associated Infections found in U.S. hospitals driving up costs to $4.8 billion each year in excess health care costs in acute care facilities alone. Approximately
two-thirds of C. diff. infections were found to be associated with an inpatient stay in a health care facility, only 24% of the total cases occurred in patients while they were hospitalized. The study also revealed that almost as many cases occurred in nursing homes as in hospitals and the remainder of individuals acquired the
Healthcare-Associated infection, C. diff., recently discharged from a health care facility.
This new study finds that 1 out of every 5 patients with the Healthcare-Associated Infection (HAI), C. diff., experience a recurrence of the infection and 1 out of every 9 patients over the age of 65 diagnosed with a HAI – C. diff. infection died within 30 days of being diagnosed. Older Americans are quite vulnerable to this life-threatening diarrhea infection. The CDC study also found that women and Caucasian individuals are at an increased risk of acquiring a C. diff. infection. The CDC Director, Dr. Tom Frieden, MD, MPH said, “C. difficile infections cause immense suffering and death for thousands of Americans each year.” “These infections can be prevented by improving antibiotic prescribing and by improving infection control in the health care system. CDC hopes to ramp up prevention of this deadly infection by supporting State Antibiotic Resistance Prevention Programs in all 50 states.”
“This does not include the number of C. diff. infections taking place and being treated in other countries.” “The C Diff Foundation supports hundreds of communities by sharing the Foundation’s mission and raising C. diff. awareness to healthcare professionals, individuals, patients, families, and communities working towards a shared goal ~ witnessing a reduction of newly diagnosed C. diff. cases by 2020 .” ” The C Diff Foundation volunteer Advocates are greatly appreciated and continue to create positive changes by sharing their time aiding in the success of our mission “Raising C. diff. awareness ” worldwide.
“C. diff. Spores and More “ spotlights world renowned topic experts, research scientists, healthcare professionals, organization representatives, C. diff. survivors, board members, and their volunteers who are all creating positive changes in the
C. diff. community and more.
Through their interviews, the C Diff Foundation mission will connect, educate, and empower listeners worldwide.
Questions received through the show page portal will be reviewed and addressed by the show’s Medical Correspondent, Dr. Fred Zar, MD, FACP, Dr. Fred Zar is a Professor of Clinical Medicine, Vice Head for Education in the Department of Medicine, and Program Director of the Internal Medicine Residency at the University of Illinois at Chicago. Over the last two decades he has been a pioneer in the study of the treatment of Clostridium difficile disease and the need to stratify patients by disease severity.
Take our show on the go…………..download a mobile app today
C. diff. Global Community Support Program — an extension of our
existing patient program – C. diff. Nationwide Community Support Program.
Our Foundation Members and Medical Advocates, leading the support groups, via: teleconferencing, will now have the ability to offer support to patients, families, clinicians, and individuals seeking support — in the U.S. and 57 countries.
Below you will find the list of countries, with their local cities, able
to participate in our teleconferencing support groups:
Argentina – Buenos Aires and Cordoba
Australia – Adelaide, Brisbane, Melbourne, Perth, Sydney
Austria – Countrywide, Vienna
Bahrain – Countrywide
Belgium – Brussels
Brazil – Belo Horizonte, Curitiba, Rio de Janeiro, Sao Paulo
Bulgaria – Sofia
Canada – Calgary, Edmonton, Halifax, Hamilton, Montreal, Ottawa, Quebec City, Toronto,
Chile – Santiago
China – Beijing
Columbia – Bogota
Costa Rica – National VolP
Croatia – Zagreb
Cyprus – Nicosia
Czech Republic – Prague
Denmark – Countrywide
Dominican Republic – Santo Domingo
El Salvador – San Salvador
Finland – Helsinki
France – Marseille, Paris
Germany – Berlin, Frankfurt, Hamburg, Munich
Greece – Athens
Hong Kong – Countrywide
Hungary – Budapest
India – Bangalore, Delhi, Mumbai
Ireland – Dublin, National VolP
Israel – Jerusalem, Tel Aviv
Italy – Milan, Rome
Japan – Tokyo
Lithuania – Vilnius
Luxembourg – Countrywide
Malaysia – Kuala Lumpur
Malta – Countrywide
Mexico – Guadalajara, Mexico City, Monterrey
Netherlands – Amsterdam
New Zealand – Auckland
Norway – Oslo
Panama – Panama City
Peru – Lima
Poland – Warsaw
Portugal – Countrywide
Puerto Rico – Aguadilla
Romania – Bucharest
Russia – Moscow
Singapore – Singapore
Slovakia – Bratislava
Slovenia – Ljubljana
South Africa – Cape Town, Johannesburg
South Korea – Seoul
Spain – Barcelona, Madrid
Sweden – Malmo, Stockholm
Switzerland – Bern, Geneva, Zurich
Turkey – Istanbul
Ukraine – National VolP
United Kingdom – Birmingham, Edinburgh, Leeds, Liverpool, London, Manchester, National.
Venezuela – Caracas
Registration will remain the same – through the main number (919) 201-1512
or utilizing the nationwide U.S. Hot-Line 1-844-FOR-CDIF, or from the Foundation website http://www.cdifffoundation.org — C. diff. Global Community Support page.
Support is only a phone call away worldwide