I love wandering round markets, particularly food markets - it does not matter which country I find myself in, I almost always find time to visit a street market. I love the informality of the experience and looking at the ways in which they display their goods - each country seems to have its own style.
The roaring 20s. A spirit of freewheeling carousel swept across the America like a heat wave. Unprecedented economic prosperity gave rise to mass consumer culture, a widespread feeling of broadening horizons and an eagerness to do away with convention. Radical innovation made way for the automobile, the radio, moving pictures and air conditioning.
People often ask me how we can make our food healthier. Frankly, I do not think our foods are inherently unhealthy. Rather it is the way in which we sometimes cook and eat them that cause problems to our health.
Since the social media bug bit Nigerians, including those in the Diaspora, several years ago, nothing has remained the same. No one has been able to find any cure and rather than the fever abating, it continues to spread. But hey, we are not complaining. Though it’s true there have been disastrous slip-ups we are definitely not about to throw away the baby with the bath water.
All of the body functions, including the healing of wounds, immune system function and oxygen movement round the body, are made possible by vitamins and minerals. Vitamins and minerals are referred to as essential nutrients because they are important for numerous roles that help the body to function properly.
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