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Saturday, April 11, 2015

<>Mother <>

<>Mother <><>Mother<>
A Mother is a wonderful person in life,in fact the most energetic.You can see her like Shakespeare comparing the world to seven stages in which we play different roles.

The mother takes up various roles to suit the various needs of her child. The first three years she is a lightsleeper and an early riser and has the patience to rock and cuddle a crying child.

Then she jogs along with her toddler,to match the boundless energy of her toddler. She is an athelete &caretaker at that stage.

She becomes the best Montessori teacher for her child in its formative years.

Then she realises that it is not enough to be only a Montessori teacher, so she becomes a musician, artist, story teller and a reading expert to equip herself to answer and describe all the unending stream of questions asked by the child and answers all calmly, patiently and correctly.

She accompanies her child to playschool, to the kindergarten,primary classes, the hobby classes and extra classes.

She rehearses all the above,and who else do you think can be a better person to be given the best teachers award in life?

At teenage the role of a mother turns to a protector ,apsychologist and a mentor.



Tuesday, April 7, 2015

<><>Good Morning<><>

<><>Good Morning<><>


4Things never come Back.
The spoken Words.
The wasted Time.
The past Life.
The neglected Opportunity.
So think Twice and Act Wise.
What you want to see in others,
you must first see it inside you.
What you expect from others,
you must first expect it from yourself.
Life is just a mirror.
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WorldHealthDay 2015

Foodborne diseases - symptoms and prevention

Irengbam Jenny
'Food safety' is the theme picked by World Health Organisation (WHO) for World Health Day 2015.  It will focus on food safety, causes of foodborne diseases and ways to keep these diseases at bay. Food should be transported and kept in clean and hygienic places as it leads to the cause of many diseases and that is the focal point of this year’s World Health Day.
Here is some information that may come handy:
What is a foodborne disease?
Foodborne diseases are infections caused by a variety of bacteria, viruses and parasites. The diseases can also be caused by toxins and chemicals present in the contaminated food or drinks.
A foodborne disease is acute, happens suddenly and last for a short period of time or can extend for longer. The disease may also lead to more serious complications which can be fatal too.
Causes of Foodborne diseases
The diseases can be caused by consumption of contaminated food and beverages. Foodborne diseases are caused by strains of bacteria, viruses or chemicals present in the food.
Raw food items like meat, poultry, fish and shellfish, eggs, unpasteurized milk and dairy products, and fresh produce are a major cause of foodborne diseases across the world, because they often contain harmful bacteria.
Symptoms of Foodborne diseases:
One goes through certain symptoms of the diseases which should be checked immediately by a medical practitioner to prevent more harm to the body.
Symptoms of the disease depend on the cause. Some of the common symptoms of the diseases are vomiting, diarrhoea or bloody diarrhoea, abdominal pain, fever and chills. The disease can also lead to dehydration, hemolytic uremic syndrome (HUS), and other complications.
The symptoms can range from mild to severe and can last from few hours to several days.
Types of foodborne diseases:
Hepatitis A: This viral disease is transmitted by human carriers who prepare and serve uncooked food items which can carry the HAV. The disease may also cause liver damage and death. There are vaccinations for the disease.
Salmonella: Salmonella poisoning is often caused by the bacteria in contaminated meat, poultry and eggs that are eaten raw or ate undercooked. It can also be caused by foods that come into contact with contaminated foods during preparation.
Staphylococcus aureus: This disease most often affects the skin and the throat. The infection is usually transmitted during food handling and preparation.
Clostridium botulism: It is usually caused by food items that are canned at home which are either improperly prepared or are stored in poorly sealed containers.
Clostridium perfringens: This disease is also called the “buffet germ” and is caused by foods that are displayed in cafeteria lines or in chafing dishes, when the temperature is not properly controlled.
Shigellosis:  The disease Shigellosis is caused by Shigella bacteria and can be transmitted from humans to humans via poor sanitary habits. The disease starts mostly from raw foods like poultry, milk and dairy products, salads etc. that require a lot of mixing and human handling in the preparation stage.
Viral gastroenteritis: The disease is caused by virus and can be contracted when contaminated shellfish is eaten raw or is only partially cooked. Viral gastroenteritis can also spread if an infected person prepares the food.
How to protect yourself from foodborne disease?
·We can protect ourselves from foodborne diseases by following a proper food handling process.
·Avoid eating too much of raw food as it is the most common cause of foodborne disease.
·Always check the expiry date on meats and eggs before purchasing and again before preparing.
·Avoid unpasteurized milk or food items made from unpasteurized milk.
·Always wash the fruit and vegetables thoroughly before eating and/or cooking them.
·Avoid consuming canned food or drinks if the containers are damaged or bloated.
·Keep the food and your kitchen neat and clean, and make sure that you eat only from hygienic places outside. 

Food safety: Food sources, tips to prevent food poisoning

Food safety can be referred to the conditions and practices that preserve the quality of food to prevent contamination and foodborne illnesses.

According to WHO, there are five key principles of food hygiene, they are:

 1. Prevent contaminating food with pathogens spreading from people, pets, and pests.

 2. Separate raw and cooked foods to prevent contaminating the cooked foods.

 3. Cook foods for the appropriate length of time and at the appropriate temperature to kill pathogens.

 4. Store food at the proper temperature.

 5. Use safe water and raw materials.


Although all foods can become contaminated, higher risk foods include red meats, poultry, eggs, cheese, dairy products, raw sprouts, and raw fish or shellfish. Hence, extra care is needed in handling, storing and preparing these items in order to avoid from severe health hazards.

Below are a few tips to prevent food poisoning:

All milk, yogurt, cheese and other dairy products should have the word "Pasteurized" on the container.
Avoid eating foods that contain raw eggs (such as caesar salad dressing, raw cookie dough, and egg nog.
Do not eat raw honey, and honey should not be given to children under 1 year of age.
Shun eating soft cheeses
Do not eat raw vegetable sprouts
Shellfish that has been exposed to red tides should not be eaten
Make sure that you wash all raw fruits, vegetables, and herbs with cold and running water
Do not eat raw vegetables or unpeeled fruit
Eat only hot, freshly cooked food
Drink only boiled water

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