Ofe Nsala (white soup)- How to prepare

So today I tried Ofe Nsala and it was so delicious that everybody keep asking for more, So I decided to share.

-1½kg Chicken or goat meat( I used chicken)
- 1 large stock fish head
- Dried Fish
- 1 medium slice Yam
- 2 tablespoons Crayfish (ground)
- 1 teaspoon Ehuru
- ½ teaspoon Uziza seeds (ground)
- 1 tablespoon Dry pepper (ground)

- Ogiri
- Utazi and Uziza leaves
- 2 Maggi cubes
- 1 litre Water
- Salt To taste

Method of preparation

Dietary/Nutiritional management of Typhoid Fever

Typhoid fever patients has digestive tract problem like vomiting and diarrhea. But, by a good food management and diet will help speed up the healing process.

 Foods that  are recommended for patient.
  1. The consumption of lots of juice, soup, watery food  lots of mineral water (> 2.5 l)
  2. Consumption of milk or its products
  3. Foods with high biological value protein such as eggs, meat paste, fish, poultry, cheese, etc.
  4. Refined foods with high sugar content such as: honey, jam, candy / sugar, jelly, grass jelly, and fro, nata de coco, seaweed etc.
  5. Low-fiber foods, ripe fruit, potatoes, etc. in order to decrease intestinal motility
  6. Vegetables with a fine fiber / soluble dietary fiber: spinach, squash, turnips, squash / squash, bitter melon, eggplant, carrots.
Foods that a patient should avoid.

Cashew Milk- How to prepare

Cashews are nutrient-dense, fiber-loaded, rich in phytonutrients and antioxidants, and are amazing sources of magnesium and copper—important for bone health, skin and hair health, and general energy and beauty.

Cashew milk is creamy and refreshing, nutritious and easy to make. You shouldn't need to strain the mixture after blending if you have a decent blender. That means less hassle and less waste!
  • 1 cup raw cashews
  • 4 cups water (divided)
  • 1 to 2 tablespoons maple syrup or honey or agave nectar
  • 2 teaspoons vanilla extract
  • dash sea salt
  • pinch cinnamon (optional)
Method of preparation

Six foods that can make you feel anxious

ANXIETY can make you feel as if you’re walking a tightrope every day.

Symptoms such as hot flushes and chronic worrying are red alerts that your body and brain are stuck in fight or flight mode.But how did you get there? We often blame our jobs or family life, but what’s on our plate can also turn up the tension.

 To reclaim that inner calm, cut your intake of these anxiety-boosting foods.

If you live from one hit to the next, those long blacks, cups of tea or slugs of energy drink could be taking their toll on your temperament. “Side effects of caffeine intake can include shakiness, heart palpitations, difficulty sleeping and anxiety,” Jared Brown, a poisons specialist from the NSW Poisons Information Centre, says. If you tend towards caffeine sensitivity (which you may have without knowing it), even one cup of coffee or tea can put you on edge.
Try this instead:
- Drink more water, and decaffeinated tea and coffee, and ask the barista for only a single shot in your long black.
- Avoid energy drinks. Some have the equivalent of five cups of coffee in one can.