If there's anything I retained from my twice-enrolled, once-failed, and once-grudgingly-re-enrolled second year environmental course, it's the concept of The Three Pillars. Prior to undergoing any work, a project should be evaluated against the economic, social, and environmental pillars as criteria for execution.
And while each of these elements are pivotal in decision-making, one tends to forget to nothing can operate in the absence of economics. For without capital, there is no funding for implementing environmentally sustainable measures. For without work, one cannot afford to sleep with a roof over his or her head, regardless of whatever respect society shoves.
I'm not, really.
Woe is me for straying from the great SK!
Another unpopular opinion: Compromising the wellbeing of others in addition to the provincial and national economy is not grounds for relieving lack of social interaction.
The Canadian Latte had distinctive notes of maple, and was wonderfully soothing on a scorching summer day, or any day really. Refreshing with the zestiness of orange, the Hawaiian Latte was an uplifting beverage that even contained bits of orange pulp! Both drinks had been requested in the cafe's trademark cans, so I remain uncertain about their tone and consistency. That said, the latter was definitely a latte; it didn't curdle though, so my assumption is the usage of a non-dairy alternative for milkiness.
And while I didn't believe that my food-related burn scars were sufficient in crowning me with cookie-formulating superpowers, I couldn't resist the challenge. Curiosity may have killed the cat, but in this circumstance, I was rewarded with the Browniest Cookies.