1. Est-ce que tu manges le fast food souvent?
Non, je n’en mange pas souvent. J’en mange parfois.
2. Est-ce que tu bois des boissons gazeuse?
Oui, j’en bois souvent.
3. Est-ce que tu aimes le viande au diner?
Oui, j’aime manger le viande souvent.
4. Est-ce que tu prends omelette au dejeuner?
Non, je n’en mange pas au dejeuner, mais j’aime le omelette.
5. Est-ce que tu aimes manger les tomates?
Oui, j’en mange toujours, main je n’aime pas les tomates tres grands.
6. Est-ce que tu bois l’eau souvent?
Oui, j’en bois souvent.
7. Est-ce que tu prends des legumes au dejeuner?
Non, je n’en mange pas au dejeuner, mais j’en mange au diner.
8. Est-ce que tu prends dessert souvent?
Oui, j’en mange toujours. Ma dessert favorite est le gelato.
9. Est-ce que tu aimes la salade vert?
J’en mange mais je n’aime pas.
10. Qu’est-ce ton fruit favorite?
J’aime les mangues.
Mon évaluation – Tu mages bien. Ton repas equilibre est le diner. Tu mange dessert toujours mais ton diet est bien. Ta fruit favorite est les mangues. Tu bois de l’eau souvent. Tu ne mange pas le fast food, mais tu manges parfois. Tu bois beaucoup de boissons gazeuse. Tu n’aime pas les pamplemousse.
Mes recommandations – A mon avis, tu dois manger moins de dessert parce qu’il n’est pas bon pour toi. Tu dois boire moins de boissons gazeuse et bois plus d’eau. Tu peux mange beaucoup de salades different parce que tu n’aime pas la salade vert. Tu dois manger plus des legumes au dejeuner.
My country was Bangladesh, and I decided that the best way to eradicate poverty in my country is for the MEDCs to contribute 1% of their GDP to developing countries. However, Bangladesh has a very corrupt government, but we still need the money from the MEDCs. We want the UN to decide what we should do with the money given so that we have a stable source for our development and choices so that they really are in our country’s best interest.
I do not think the SDGs should expire and allow free trade as our country is already corrupt and has anarchist groups. Those groups would overrun the country and create chaos.
I wouldn’t mind the last option of having MEDCs and LEDCs partner up and discuss what the best route of action is for eradicating poverty. While this option isn’t bad, the money needed to reduce poverty isn’t ensured.
Essential Information: (10 facts)
- The main language is French and 60 other languages are spoken.
- The capital city is called Yamoussoukro
- The country gained independence day is
- The main religions are Islam, Christianity, Animism and others.
- The average life expectancy is 54.7 years (which is pretty young)
- There are about 70.3 people living in each square kilometer in the country.
- The flag is orange, white and green.
- They produce lots of cocoa which is their main source of exportation.
- Their main clients are USA, France, Nigeria, Germany, Italy, etc.
- Their main suppliers are France, Nigeria, China and Belgium.
- What types of food products are specific to Côte d’Ivoire?
Aloko are fried bananas which are commonly eaten in Cote d’Ivoire. Different people/groups in the country have main meals and foods specific to them. Some eat lots of coffee and cocoa while others farm for foods such as rice, peanuts, yams, etc. All of the people mainly focus on eating root vegetables in their daily meals.
- How are these food products used in the Ivorian diet?
Fufu is the national dish and it consists of yams, meat, plantains, and other ingredients and is served with kedjenou, which is a stew to add some spicy flavor to the meal. Millet, corn, rice, peanuts, plantains and yams are usually used in the national cuisine.
- Which dishes are specific to Côte d’Ivoire?
The national dish is called Fufu which is served with a stew called kedjenou. There are many other dishes specific to the country but that one is the most popular and eaten. Attieke is a common side dish in the country.
- Give an example of a specific recipe with its picture and the ingredients used. Please provide some background information about this recipe. This is an image of kedjenou, which is a popular stew eaten in Cote d’Ivoire. The dish is slow cooked over fire, and the meat can switch from beef to fish to chicken. There are many different ways to cook this dish, as it is different in each area it is eaten in.
- Answer the factual question: “Is the Ivorian diet a healthy one?”
I think it is a healthy diet because it mainly consists of vegetables and meat which provide protein to your body and keep you healthy. There isn’t much starch or sweets in their food, and those are the main sources of unhealthiness in our diets.
- Answer to the conceptual question: “Is our diet influenced by our culture? In other words, how much the Ivorian culture has shaped its diet. For example, did you find that as a former French colony it has adopted some French food products or adopted the French way of eating?
I think our diet is shaped by our culture. Most of the Ivorian resources are used in their meals, and it is their location that provides certain food for them to cook with. Some countries have spicy food because their culture and country have access to lots of spices and their people have lived and survived from eating spices. Whereas France has a lot of bread and cheese because it has ways for those resources to be available to them.
- Give a personal response to the debatable question: “Tell me what you eat and I will tell you what you are” in the context of Côte d’Ivoire. In other words, in your own view how is it important to eat good food in order to be healthy and fit?
It is scientifically important to eat good food to be healthy, or else your digestive system isn’t balanced and doesn’t get all of the nutrients it needs. In Cote d’Ivoire, certain foods and ingredients are available to them and they make good use of the healthy foods they have access to. They keep their food savory but healthy, and stay true to their land and resources. It is important to eat good food and stay healthy and fit, but it is also important to use the natural foods you have to make good use of the ingredients nature gives you.
On Friday October 6th, I dissected a chicken wing with my partner Lin. We were supposed to look for things like the cartilage, bone, muscles, shoulder joints, tendons, ligaments, etc.
The components that contract to move the wings are shoulder joints, the elbow joints, biceps and triceps. The surface of the bones and cartilage were kind of smooth and hard.
The chicken wing functions like this. The tendons and ligaments hold the bones and muscles together. The cartilage connects the bones, which prevents damage and friction between bones. To move, the bicep muscles stretch and the tricep muscles tighten and contract, which move the elbow and rest of the wing.
Chickens have a humerus, radius and ulna like humans do.The chicken wing bends the same way as the human arm. The shoulder joints were ball and sockets, just like ours. However, chickens have more skin and surface area around their arms because they have feathers, while humans don’t. Chickens, like other birds have hollow bones, which allows them lift off the ground. Humans have more muscles and fingers, (opposable thumbs) which allows us to lift objects easier.
This is our video we made during the meeting with Ms.Clifford and Mr.Broughton about blogs. We chose the ATL of Communication to explain to others.
Superfoods – Quinoa
A superfood is a food which usually, is rich in the nutrients your body needs to survive. Many foods have the label of superfood, and they are usually more expensive and desired over regular food. The superfood I decided to research is quinoa, a type of rice-like grain. There are 3 mains types of quinoa, (white, red and brown) but there are roughly 120 types that can be identified.
Quinoa, mostly contains protein, a nutrient that strengthens and repairs our body’s tissue and muscle. Having all 9 necessary amino acids (a valuable part of protein) quinoa is constantly growing in demand worldwide. In a serving of 185g, quinoa mostly has water (135g) since it is absorbed when cooked. It also has 8.14g of protein and 39.41g of carbohydrates. Although there are more carbohydrates than protein, having amino acids increases the protein’s value. An average woman needs 46 grams of protein a day, and a man needs around 50.
I decided to compare quinoa to yogurt after searching for foods with high protein value. Yogurt was one of the foods with a large protein amount in a 185g cup, the same amount of quinoa I was comparing. Unexpectedly, yogurt has more protein than quinoa. Regular vanilla yogurt in a 185g cup has 17.32g of protein.
Seeing as quinoa has less protein than a regular cup of yogurt, there are some issues with calling it a superfood, mainly revolving around money and morality. Superfoods are supposed to be full of nutrients we need, so why not call yogurt a superfood? Quinoa is 1,600 yen on sale at Costco. That is equivalent to 16 U.S dollars, whereas yogurt can be bought in a 16 cup bunch for around 800 yen. Also, calling quinoa a superfood is tricking a large amount of people into buying a food with nutrients they already consume daily for breakfast. It’s not right or fair to create that illusion surrounding quinoa. Eating regular vanilla yogurt mixed with a simple breakfast cereal gives you the same amount of nutrients since cereal contains a lot of carbohydrates. By consuming the nutrients this way, money is saved and it takes very little time to make.
In conclusion, the term superfood appears to be extremely flexible, and you shouldn’t automatically believe that a food is super until further research has been done. Superfoods aren’t always super.
Association, American Heart. “Vegetarian, Vegan Diet & Heart Health.” Go Red For Women®. American Heart Association, 22 Sept. 2014. Web. 18 Apr. 2017.
“Basic Report: 01256, Yogurt, Greek, Plain, Nonfat.” Food Composition Databases Show Foods — Yogurt, Greek, Plain, Nonfat. National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference Release 28, May 2016. Web. 18 Apr. 2017.
“Basic Report: 20137, Quinoa, Cooked.” Food Composition Databases Show Foods — Quinoa, Cooked. National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference Release 28, May 2016. Web. 18 Apr. 2017.
Biskind, Peter. “11 Quinoa Benefits You’ve Never Heard about.” Home Remedies – Natural & Herbal Cures Made at Home. N.p., 27 Apr. 2016. Web. 19 Apr. 2017.
Gunnars, Kris, BSc. “Protein Intake – How Much Protein Should You Eat Per Day?” Authority Nutrition. Authority Nutrition, 18 Aug. 2016. Web. 18 Apr. 2017.
Gunnars, Kris, BSc. “11 Proven Health Benefits of Quinoa.” Authority Nutrition. Authority Nutrition, 31 Aug. 2016. Web. 18 Apr. 2017.
Klein, Sarah. “5 Things You Probably Didn’t Know About Quinoa.” The Huffington Post. TheHuffingtonPost.com, 30 Dec. 2013. Web. 18 Apr. 2017.
Lewin, Joe. “Health Benefits Of… Quinoa.” BBC Good Food. BBC Worldwide Ltd, n.d. Web. 18 Apr. 2017.
Osterweil, Neil. “The Benefits of Protein.” WebMD. WebMD, n.d. Web. 18 Apr. 2017.
Wilcox, Julie. “7 Benefits Of Quinoa: The Supergrain Of The Future.” Forbes. Forbes Magazine, 23 July 2012. Web. 18 Apr. 2017.
In this unit, we focused on the Industrial Revolution and its effects on our current world.
How would your learning experience have been different if you’d done it in a different country?
I think if I was back in Bangladesh, this unit would have gone down a completely different road. I say this because Bangladesh is still a developing country that is struggling with its systems and control over itself. Child labor in Bangladesh is still an immense issue and isn’t going to stop any time soon because of the rocketing poverty rates and growing population. Our school was very small and was barely an international school, with most of it made up of natives. Constantly talking about the issue of child labor and its problems would be talking about outside of the safe walls of school. People lived in slums and huts everywhere. I think it would have been harder to finish the unit because of the harsh reality the country is still living through. I don’t think I would have been as free to express my thoughts and beliefs as I am here, because I would always be frowned upon for disrespecting or stating the issues with their country.
What are you studying in another subject that is connected to this?
In English we learned about persuasive language and how to use it effectively. It think that helped us in this unit because in our summative, we were trying to persuade the judge (Ms.Madrid) into agreeing with our side of the argument. I think it gave us a stronger chance to be on the winning side of the debate. Another connection with school is in music. In music we are learning about blues music and its deep history. It was a way for poorer people and slaves to have a safe way to emote without getting into trouble. I think that relates to the Industrial Revolution because there were many people going through poverty and rough times because of the sudden change in the environment and people.
A Brief Biography of James Hardy:
Written by: Sophia Pichardo and Koumae Adams
James Hardy is a factory owner that produced textiles. He is fully against the use of underaged children in factories; a term that’s called child labor. James Hardy was born in Winchester into a wealthy family. His grandfather owned a factory. He helped with the machines and learned how to run a it at young age. His grandfather later died by illness, and James inherited the factory at age of 27. He tries to run his factory in a morally honest and fair way, but unfortunately, child labor in the 1700’s – 1800’s is almost inevitable and hard to avoid. Instead of overworking and using the children as slaves, he compromised and only hired 14-15 year olds and up, reducing their work hours by many and providing safe and hospitable environments for them to rest, work and live in. It is proven that workers who have fewer hours can produce more content, which leads to better economical production. To keep his business blooming at competitive prices, he tried to convince other factory owners to follow his example of how he treated his employees, similar to John Wood. James Hardy has improved the lives of many kids who would have suffered through unjust employment.
Child labor is morally wrong and should not be accepted under any circumstances. Children who work in factories for 12-15 hours a day are unhealthy and can develop very severe issues, both mentally and physically as a result.
Children should keep their innocent childhoods alive and should avoid going to factories and enduring harsh punishments and environments. Most of the children who went through child labor had to deal with cruel punishments, painful injuries, and many others. In conclusion, child labor isn’t smiled upon and should be stopped.