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Sunday, 22 October 2017

Music: FASH - Jeje

October 22, 2017 0

Fash (Dxclusive) is the Next Big Thing hitting the Entertainment industry from UNILORIN. Listen and drop your Opinions.
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Tuesday, 27 June 2017

So hilarious!! Lord's prayer in pidgin translated version

June 27, 2017 2

Some people think speaking pidgin English is local , but if you’ve ever heard a Warri man speak pidgin you’ll think twice. Why do you think they say  ‘Warri no dey carry last?’
Dr Joe Abah asked Nigerians to translate ‘ The Lord’ s Prayer ’ into Pidgin and stand the chance of winning a prize .
Now for those who don’ t know The Lord’s Prayer or have forgotten it, here it is :
Our Father in heaven , hallowed be your name.
Your kingdom come .
Your will be done, on earth as it is in heaven .
Give us this day our daily bread , and forgive us our trespasses as we forgive those who trespass against us.
Lead us not into temptation , but deliver us from evil.
Nigerians came through with the translations!

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SOIL - In my life (MUSIC)

June 27, 2017 0

Banger Alert !!! It's another madden jam from one of the beast taking up the industry with his sonorous special type of voice.. A lyricist and a rhymer. "In my life" is a song you'd put on repeat and chew the lyrics forever..
Click on the download link below

Download mp3
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Friday, 23 June 2017

Speed up weight loss, boost immunity with these 20 smart foods, drinks

June 23, 2017 0
So-called zero-calorie foods, like celery and cucumbers, contain fewer calories than the body uses to break them down. And although nutritionists account for the energy it takes to chew and digest them when they calculate how many calories we need, these eats deserve prime spots on our plates.
You can eat them in large quantities without busting your gut, and low-calorie doesn't mean low nutrients. "And, obviously, if eating very low calorie foods keeps you from eating higher calorie foods, that's a win," says Monica Reinagel, licensed nutritionist and creator of the Nutrition Diva podcast. So fill up your fridge with the following 20 foods that are loaded with vitamins and minerals -- not calories.
If you're tired of fending off hunger by guzzling glass after glass of H {-2}O, snack on cucumber slices instead. "Eating foods that are high in water can help you feel full at least temporarily by taking up a lot of space in your stomach," Reinagel says. Cucumbers also pack vitamins K and C, potassium and a compound called silica, which helps to build and maintain connective tissue, like muscle, tendons, ligaments and bone.
Citrus fruit
Don't wait until cold season to fill up on oranges, tangerines and grapefruit -- they may help whittle your middle. People with higher vitamin C levels have lower waist-to-hip ratios than those whose bodies contain less of the antioxidant, according to a study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition . What's more, University of Arizona researchers found that those with higher levels of vitamin C oxidized 25 percent more fat during treadmill sessions than those with lower levels of the vitamin.
Celery delivers serious crunch for next to no calories -- each medium stalk has about 6 -- but it's not shy on nutrients. One cup has a third of your recommended daily intake of vitamin K, along with vitamin A, fiber, folate and potassium. Celery also contains compounds called phthalides, which can relax muscle tissue in artery walls and increase blood flow, thereby helping to lower blood pressure.
An apple a day keeps your weight at bay! Just make sure to eat the skin. The peel contains most of the fruit's metabolism-boosting fiber, as well as ursolic acid, a compound that may prevent the pounds from piling on, according to a new study from University of Iowa.
Don't be squeamish about eating your sea vegetables. Kelp is loaded with vitamin K, which helps keep bones strong, along with a natural fiber called alginate, which may help block fat absorption, according to research from Newcastle University in the U.K. For only 6 calories per 4-ounce serving, try mixing Sea Tangle Kelp Noodles into salads, soups and stir-fries.
A half-cup of cooked asparagus will set you back only 20 calories. Plus, you'll get hefty doses of vitamins K and A, and B vitamins such as folic acid. Since B vitamins play a role in breaking down sugars and starches, eating asparagus may help regulate blood sugar and fend off type 2 diabetes.
Brimming with beta-carotene, apricots can help fight cancer and heart disease as well as protect your eyesight. Eating three or more daily servings of fruit rich in vitamins A, C and E and carotenoids like beta-carotene may lower your risk of macular degeneration, the dominant cause of age-related vision loss. When participants in a study published in the Archives of Ophthalmology ate this much fruit they were 36 percent less likely to suffer from the disease compared to those who consumed 1.5 servings or less of fruit daily.
This summertime fruit is loaded with arginine, an amino acid that may aid weight loss. Researchers found that obese mice that were fed arginine supplements burned more fat and gained more lean muscle than those that did not receive them, according to a Journal of Nutrition study.
The lycopene in tomatoes can protect against prostate cancer and help keep skin looking young by eliminating free radicals that build up when you are exposed to ultraviolet rays. Tip: Cooking tomatoes spikes levels of lycopene and makes it easier for your body to absorb the nutrients, according to a Cornell University study.
Broccoli may be the nation's most-scorned veggie, but it doesn't deserve that reputation. One cup raw contains as much fiber and vitamin C as an orange.
Counting your carbs? Try boiling, mashing and seasoning cauliflower to get a mashed potato substitute that tastes almost like the real thing. A half-cup of boiled cauliflower contains only 14 calories, but nearly half your daily recommended intake of vitamin C.
One cup of the summertime staple packs more than 100 percent of our daily recommended intake of vitamin C. Strawberries are also one of the most antioxidant-rich fruits you can eat. Compounds called polyphenols may protect your body from the type of cell and tissue damage that is linked to heart disease and certain cancers.
Leafy greens
Whatever variety you pick, you can't go wrong with piling a plate with salad greens. At 4 calories per cup, watercress is loaded with vitamins A, C and K, and a study in
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition
found that eating 3 ounces of the peppery green daily increases levels of the cancer-fighting antioxidants lutein and beta-carotene. Spinach (7 calories per cup) is brimming with vitamin K, calcium, phosphorus, potassium, zinc and selenium, and contains a hormone that allows muscle tissue to repair itself faster, according to research from Rutgers University.
Red chile peppers
Add a little spice to your cooking and slim down while you're at it. Capsaicin, the compound that gives a red chile pepper its kick, has been shown to help your body burn more calories. Plus, research shows that we tend to eat smaller portions of spicy foods because of the heat.
Whether you saute them or eat them raw, mushrooms are an often-overlooked superfood. Dutch researchers found that when you digest mushrooms, your body produces cancer-fighting, immunity-boosting metabolites.
Red bell pepper
Any way you slice it, red bell peppers are a great source of nutrients. A medium-size one delivers 250 percent of your daily recommended intake of vitamin C, 75 percent of your daily vitamin A needs and 10 percent of your fiber goals. Chop them up and pair with hummus for a healthy snack.
Summer squash
Whether you love zucchini, butternut or acorn, all squashes are chock-full of vitamins and belly-filling fiber. But summer squash has one advantage: You can eat more of it without gaining weight. In fact, you can have two times more summer squash than winter squash for the same number of calories.
The turnip sometimes takes a backseat to more popular root vegetables, like carrots and potatoes, but its nutritional benefits shouldn't be overlooked. The root contains cancer-fighting glucosinolates and is a good source of fiber, calcium and potassium.
Green tea
Whether you prefer it hot or iced, unsweetened green tea is calorie-free and high in an antioxidant called ECGC, which may reduce the risk of heart disease and some cancers while revving up your metabolism. Participants in a Tufts University study who drank the equivalent of three cups of green tea each day lost twice as much weight as those who did not drink the tea. Green tea drinkers also lost significantly more belly fat than non-tea drinkers.
The importance of water can't be overstated. Staying hydrated keeps your metabolism humming, and can keep you alert and energized throughout the day. Drinking two glasses before a meal can also help you keep control over your portions. 

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Stats that shows just how much Mourinho has proved the Media wrong

June 23, 2017 0

Media: Pep builds great squads & will use City's world class academy and Jose is a chequebook manager & will destroy United's youth.

Manchester City Transfer:

Gündoğan £20m
Nolito £14m
Zinchenko £2m
Leroy Sane £37m
Marlos Moreno £5m
Stones £47m
Claudio Bravo £16m
Gabriel Jesus £27m
Total £171m

Edin Džeko £11m
Stevan Jovetić £12m
Total £23m

Net Spend £148m

Academy players minutes played: PL + Europe

Alex Garcia 76
Kelechi Ihanacho 631
Pablo Maffeo 62
Tosin Adarbariyo 90

Manchester United Transfer:

Eric Bailly £30M
Zlatan £0
Paul Pogba £89m
Henrikh Mkhitaryan £27m
Total: £146m

Paddy Mcnair & Donald Love £5.5m
Morgan Schneiderlin £24m
Memphis Depay £22m
Sean Goss £0.5m
Total: £52m

Net Spend £94m

Academy Players mins: PL+Europe

Rashford 2470
Lingard 1895
Tuanzebe 305
TFM 192
Mctominay 96
Harrop 90
Mitchelle 90
Pereira 90

Total 5230! [ Also, United gave the most minutes to under-21 players in the Premier League this season]

2016/17 season,

Pep: Cup SF, CL QF, 3rd in PL & 9 wins in a row

Mourniho: Shield, League Cup, FA Cup QF, 6th in PL, Europa League

Myth buster.
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The Best Treatment for Aches, Pain and Fever

June 23, 2017 0
When you're sick, all you want is to feel better. It may take a while for your body to fight off what ails you, but relief from your aches and fever can come sooner.
You can treat many common symptoms of colds, the flu, and sinus infections with over-the-counter medications and some simple self-care.
Acetaminophen. Drugs with this ingredient affect the areas of your brain that control body temperature and pain. These medications can fight fevers and chills, ease headaches, and soothe sore throats and body aches.
Check with your doctor before taking acetaminophen if you have severe kidney or liver disease, or if you drink three or more alcoholic beverages a day.
Many multi-symptom cold medicines contain acetaminophen. Check the labels of any products you're taking to make sure you're not overdosing.
NSAIDs (nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs). This group of meds includes aspirin, ibuprofen, and naproxen. Each is different, but they all reduce fevers and pain. NSAIDs may work better than acetaminophen at lowering a fever. They may do a better job of relieving sinus pain, too, since they reduce swelling.
Check with your doctor before you use NSAIDs if you have a history of stomach problems, heart, liver, or kidney disease, or if you're taking a blood thinner.
Don't give aspirin to a child under the age of 19. It can cause a serious illness called Reye's syndrome.
Never take more than one type of NSAID. Since ibuprofen and acetaminophen control pain differently, you may be able to use both on the same day -- but check with your doctor first. You don't want to take more medication than you need.
Other important things to know about OTC pain relievers.
They can make other medicines less effective. So talk with your doctor first if you're taking a prescription medicine or a daily dose of aspirin to prevent a heart attack.
Taking more than the recommended dose won't make medicine work faster. It could be dangerous.

Take Care of Yourself;
Stay cool. Place a damp washcloth on your forehead, arms, or legs. Or take a slightly warm (not hot) bath. Both things can help bring down your fever.
Don't overheat. If you get the chills, remove extra clothing and blankets. Bundling up causes your body's temperature to rise, making chills worse.

Eat healthy foods
Sugary snacks and drinks may slow down your recovery. Nutritious choices help fuel your body's defenses.

When to See Your Doctor;
A cold usually goes away on its own. But call your doctor's office if you have a fever over 101 F, vomiting, pain in your face or head, a severe sore throat, or a cough that won't go away.
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Twitter User Narrates How His Friend Was Kidnapped After Boarding A Keke At Surulere

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