The first of two nacho-party pack episodes that airs this week on ESPN2.1, “Chickens, nachos and chocolates” tackles the question: Can I handle a “chicken, nacho and choc-a-loca” in Florida?
This week, the answer is a resounding yes, and it’s a recipe that the hosts and writers of the episode have spent years honing to perfection.
The hosts of the show are Joe Buck and Alex Rodriguez, and the cast includes the likes of Justin Bieber, Lil’ Kim and J.
This week’s episode is a mash-up of what it means to be a college student in college and what it feels like to be an actual adult, and while it doesn’t have the same dramatic weight of its predecessors, it’s still an entertaining and enlightening look at what it’s like to live a college lifestyle and go out in the world with a little bit of style.
The episode is narrated by a guy named Justin Bieber.
When he walks on stage, he starts with a few lines that get the crowd roaring.
“I’m going to make you happy with my chicken nachias,” he says, then adds, “I’ve got choc nachia for you, too.
I got choco nachas, too, Justin Bieber.”
Justin is a man of many talents and he has a huge fan base, but he has always maintained that the best way to keep up with the world is to make it happen on your own.
As you can imagine, Justin’s fans are going to love the opportunity to watch him take his own cooking and culinary style to the next level, with the help of his two brothers.
He also has his own line of clothing and accessories, and he gets to work on those too, because that’s what you do in college.
But his big success this year is not in his cooking.
It’s in his business, which he owns, and that is what really makes him famous.
Justin Bieber, Justin.
That is what you’re good at, right?
“It was the first time I’ve ever done anything on my own, so that’s kind of crazy,” Justin told me on the phone from Los Angeles.
“My family had a huge part in this.
My parents’ son is the guy who built the factory in my hometown of L.A., and my mom’s sister-in-law works for Nike, so they’ve always been very involved in everything that we do.
I started with the house, I built the house.
I was very, very blessed.”
He’s doing all of this with his brothers, but Justin has always been his own boss.
He has a real estate company called Real Estate Group, and when he was 18 years old, he decided to get into the food business full time, and after four years of working for his dad’s company, Justin decided he wanted to own his own restaurant, too so he could give back to his community.
Justin’s parents have a very, VERY strict policy when it comes to food.
If you eat at Justin’s place, you have to pay a $2,000 penalty and your meal will not be returned.
He is a little obsessive about what he calls the “food mafia,” which is a bunch of people who all want to eat at your place every night and who you can tell they’re just trying to make money off of your meal, like you.
He said that he can make a million dollars selling food at his restaurant, but if you don’t give them a tip, they’ll just steal your food and go home and eat it at home.
He’s also an expert in marketing and branding, so he’s going to have his own advertising agency.
That’s how you become a successful entrepreneur.
Justin has been able to use his business savvy and connections to make a lot of friends, but at this point, he doesn’t really have any friends.
He’s not exactly an introvert.
But he’s also not going to let that get in the way of his success.
“I’m still very young,” he said.
“This is not a normal time in my life, but I’m still figuring out how to make this work.”
He said he’s got a lot more to come, but first he has to make sure he has all the right ingredients to go out there and eat with his family.
I asked him about the fact that he’s the only Asian-American chef in L.I. right now, and his answer was, “No, I can’t say that.”
He’s also going to be doing a lot with his personal chef, Jason Sussman, who is also a graduate of Culinary Institute of America, and they’re going to cook a lot, too!
Justin has a lot to do and he’s been thinking about the next step. He started