As the world relaxes its COVID restrictions, hot vax summer draws nigh but not everyone is excited. There are those of us who are anxious, hesitant and scared because we might not look the same as we did before the pandemic.
Do my jeans even fit anymore? Did I grow another chin? I think I lost all the definition in my calves from not walking to the bus stop.
The novel coronavirus is causing a lot anxiety around the world as the number of deaths and people infected continues to rise exponentially, but the virus is shrouded in mystery that’s triggering a lot of misinformation and fear.
Not only is the coronavirus a health threat, it’s also setting off xenophobic and racist behavior around the world as Asians are being targeted in discriminating and even violent incidents.
Everyone has their own preferences, whether they prefer to swallow… or chew, how they like to eat/drink their boba is completely up to them. However, like when consuming any other type of foods, it would certainly be far more beneficial to chew your tapioca balls.
This should really go without saying, but clearly there are still some of you out there that don’t understand so let me say this one more time — yes, you should absolutely chew your boba, it would be barbaric not to.
Researchers in Singapore found that eating mushrooms over twice per week could help prevent memory and language problems later in life.
According to the study, published by the National University of Singapore in the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease, there is a unique antioxidant present in mushrooms that helps protect certain brain functions.
For most Asians, lactose intolerance is something we just have to live with.
Embedded in our DNA is our propensity to rush to the nearest restroom after enjoying some dairy products. This unfortunate predisposition to uncontrollable flatulence and watery diarrhea due to lactose intolerance has become a mystery to many who remember being able to easily digest milk when they were younger.
Asian women who immigrate to the U.S. may be more likely to develop breast cancer than Asian American women, according to a new study.
The finding contradicts research in previous decades, which revealed that U.S. women had higher breast cancer rates than their counterparts abroad.
It turns out Chinese parents were on to something in warning their children against the consumption of fried food generally referred to as yeet hay.
The term itself is not only used in a variety of dishes believed in Chinese culture to cause an imbalance in the body’s energy levels but is also meant to describe how a person is feeling after consuming these types of foods. According to older Chinese, symptoms of yeet hay include a sore throat, acne, lethargy and mouth sores.