Banana does not grow on a tree, the banana plant does not have a woody trunk like normal tree but a false trunk. The banana is a herb, in fact the largest herb in the world.
Found at Rangali Island in the Maldives, there is something unusual about a restaurant called Ithaa…
It’s the first underwater restaurant!
Minced pork meatballs called frikadeller are eaten with sauteed or caramalized onions, cooked red cabbage, boiled white potatoes and gravy in Denmark.
In Japan, the izakaya is roughly equivalent to popular western institution… a pub
This black tea’s name means either “white feathers” or “white flowers”.
You can eat spoom with a spoon. It is a frothy sherbet.
Chicken Marengo is a chicken dish named for a battle in which Napoleon ate a stew of whatever was on hand.
In South America, especially Ecuador and Peru, if you’re eating cuy, you are enjoying roasted guinea pig.
A Chinese legend says that you can balance an egg on Li Chun, the first day of spring.
Alcohol (C2H5OH )
Alcohol comes from the Arabic word; al-khwl (Ø§Ù„ÙƒØÙˆÙ„) refers to ethanol, also known as grain alcohol, and often to any beverage that contains ethanol.
The effect of blood alcohol level on your body
Blood Alcohol Concentration Symptoms
.05% Mild euphoria
.08% Lost of critical judgment
.10% Lack of coordination and balance
.30% Drunken stupor
Drink Driving Facts
> The legal limit in the UK is 80 milligrammes of alcohol in 100 decilitres of blood.
> Some popular ways of ‘sobering up’ includes: A shower, a cup of black coffee, eating lots of bread. There is not evidence that any of this help reduce blood alcohol level or cure hangover. The proven way to help lover blood alcohol and ‘cure’ handover is time and some sleep. It can take up to eight hours or more to return to normal from a mild drunken state. A shower, a cup of coffee or other ways of ‘sobering up’ will not help. It just takes time
Some Drink Driving Stats
On average in UK, 3,000 people are killed or seriously injured each year in drink drive collisions.
Nearly one in six of all deaths on the road involve drivers who are over the legal alcohol limit.
Drinking and driving occurs across a wide range of age groups but particularly among young men aged 17-29 in both casualties and positive breath tests following a collision.
In 1979, 1,640 people were killed in drink-related crashes.
The latest provisional figures, from 2003, show that some 560 people were killed in crashes in which a driver was over the legal limit.
Some 20,000 lives are estimated to have been saved in the last 13 years due to drink drive campaigns.