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7 Ways to cure your hangover

7 Ways to cure your hangover

- by Republica

It's new year 2078 BS and having few drinks will just flush away your last year's frustrations. However, for those who get carried away drinking shots after shots, hangover is the sure thing. And, hangovers seem to be the body's way of reminding us about the hazards of overindulgence. Physiologically, it's a group effort: Diarrhea, fatigue, headache, nausea, and shaking are the classic symptoms. If you have the hangover, then here is a list of things to get rid of it:

Cuban cooks overcome shortages with ingenuity on Facebook

Cuban cooks overcome shortages with ingenuity on Facebook

- by Associated Press

If you don’t have potato, use malanga root. If you can’t find zucchini, replace it with cucumber. Can’t find the ingredients you want? No problem: Yuliet Colón will help you whip up a dessert using the eggs you ran across, swap pork for the ground chicken in that recipe, even peanuts for beans in your Cuban-style rice.

Hunt for the local taste ‘On the table’

Hunt for the local taste ‘On the table’

- by Sangita Shrestha

He with his team — producer Unnati Shakya and cameraperson Bimal Thapa —successfully tempts any food lovers to visit and explore the food served there at least once in a lifetime. On top of that, they are affordable.  Though you might not find those places posh.

New wave of bars creates buzz without the booze

New wave of bars creates buzz without the booze

- by Associated Press

There’s something missing from a new wave of bars opening around the world: Alcohol. Aimed at the growing number of people exploring sobriety, the bars pour adult drinks like craft cocktails without the booze

Makkuse: A local luxury brand with authentic Nepali taste

Makkuse: A local luxury brand with authentic Nepali taste

- by Sangita Shrestha

A variety of chocolates and pastries are seen flooding our market though we have our own array of authentic sweets having unique taste and are produced locally. Among them are Gundpak and Pustakaris, which are considered favorite sweets and are our own culinary tradition.

Thailand serves up cannabis cuisine to happy customers

Thailand serves up cannabis cuisine to happy customers

- by Reuters

“Giggling bread” and “joyfully dancing salad” aren’t the usual dishes on a menu in Thailand, but one eatery is hoping its cannabis-infused cuisine can lure foreign tourists and take the taboo out of the recently legalised leaf.

Sweet delicacy Yomari and its recipe

Sweet delicacy Yomari and its recipe

- by Sangita Shrestha

Traditionally, Yomari is a sweet delicacy (stuffed with Chaku and Sesame seed) cooked in the Newah community to celebrate Yomari Punhi that falls on the full moon day of Thinla, the second month of the Newari calendar. The festival usually falls in November/December and this year it has fallen on December 30. Yomari which is translated as a favorite bread item is not only a comfort food but is also nutritious which helps to keep one warm. So, it’s an apt food for winter.