You're asking, "Where is the half dozen is relevant?", right? Ha. If I were you, I would have asked, "What would possess you to want to go running?!?!"
So after doing a little research, here are some great uses for left over egg yokes:
"Rich in fats and proteins, an egg’s yolk is naturally moisturizing and nourishing, which can make your hair less prone to breakage. Use a half-cup of your leftover egg yolks (6 to 7 yolks), beat until creamy, and apply to clean, damp hair. Let the mixture sit for 20 minutes, then rinse with cool water. You can use this deep conditioning treatment about once a month for glossier locks." - Diana Kelly, www.rd.com
Vanilla or chocolate or cinnamon chai or mocha chip or peanut butter or Boston cream are just a few of the flavors you can make with this Martha Stewart recipe. It looks so tasty and easy and most of the items you'll find tucked away in your cupboard or fridge.
Typically you see egg facials made from egg whites, but that doesn't do me any good when those are in the bread. Egg yoke facials are still very beneficial by adding protein, vitamins A, B2, B3, and zinc to your skin. These nutrients add elasticity and moisture, treats inflammation, slows down aging and protects from other damaging causes. HealthMunsta shares 3 great facial recipes to choose how to nourish your pores!
Say whaaaaaat? Calling all artists to switch to egg white omelets JUST to try this out. Its called Tempera paint. Used in ancient Egypt and the Italian Renaissance era, this recipe of yokes and minerals create a unique, fast drying, long lasting medium to shed some light on your creativity skills!
**I thought I followed the instructions to a "T", but I did not. I misread the part about foiling the top after the bread was baking. I added it too late creating an air pocket in the center of my loaf. Thus explaining why it was so big in the oven. Lesson learned!