Read more comments. I think 3 sounds better if you remove "your" so it would say "did you have lunch?
The People Who Eat the Same Lunch Every Day - The Atlantic
So it's better if I say "have you had lunch" and "did you have lunch", right..? Thank u for your reply.. Ok lingalong thank u Catherinesylvie: in my opinion that sounds more natural : you could also say what the other person suggested and say "have you eaten lunch? And also I have to get use to type the word "YOU" correctly.
20 Innocuous, Subtle Questions You Only Ask When You're In Love
Ok, got it! Thank you so much alexington for your help.. What is the difference between it has been raining and.
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Breakfast, lunch and dinner: Have we always eaten them?
Your bookmarks list is on your Profile page. Last year, Loomis retired from his job but not his lunch, which he still eats three or four days a week now with sliced bananas instead of jelly. Loomis may be uncommonly dedicated to his lunchtime ritual, but many share his proclivity for routine. Still, loyalists who stick to a single meal for months or years—they are out there. Some of them are public figures whose monotonous diets have been revealed in interviews—they are college-football coaches , fitness-chain CEOs , TV personalities , fashion designers , dead philosophers , Anderson Cooper.
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So there is nothing wrong with this habit. In fact, there are many things right with it. I spoke with about half a dozen people who, at one time or another, have eaten the same thing for lunch every day. Together, their stories form a defense of a practice that is often written off as uninspired. Many of the people I talked with emphasized the stress-reducing benefits of eating the same thing each day.
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Amanda Respers, a year-old software developer in Newport News, Virginia, once ate a variation on the same home-brought salad a lettuce, a protein, and a dressing at work for about a year. She liked the simplicity of the formula, but the streak ended when she and her now-husband, who has more of an appetite for variety, moved in together six years ago.
Sharilyn Neidhardt, a photo editor in New York City, once found solace in regularity. About a decade ago, she switched jobs, and her new one stressed her out.
One thing that Neidhardt found soothed her and gave her a measure of control over her day: She picked up a spicy noodle dish called tantanmen from the same ramen restaurant every lunch break. Eating the same thing over and over can also simplify the decisions people make about what they put into their bodies.
For about six months, at her previous job, she brought overnight oats every day; her current go-to is a turkey sandwich with hummus, avocado, arugula, and cheese, on gluten-free bread. Besides, she really likes the things she brings. She says she took inspiration from tech moguls such as Steve Jobs and Mark Zuckerberg, who essentially automated their own daily attire decisions in the name of reducing cognitive overhead.
For some people, the repetition in their daily food preparation is in the meals they make for other people.