When we talk of a delicacy the mind rushes to a thousand appealing images. with this "The western delicacy" however, i bring you one rare but delicious dishes known as KARO. Karo also Oburo as it pronounced in most western Uganda districts has over time earned the honour of presiding over cultural functions when it comes to meal time.

Be it weddings, introductions, thanksgiving ceremonies and other parties, people will not settle for less, at least you will hear a whisper or two "my lunch is never complete without Karo on such an occassion" while the other will check with the waiter "young man, how come you did not prepare Karo?" and so on.

Ugandan food is the arguably the best in Africa .
Only in Uganda will you find places that can give you variety of fresh food as compared to other countries, they include yummy banana dishes, stews, pastes and juicy fruits and drinks.

Uganda's culture weaves a yarn of variety not only through the manner of dress, language and other characteristics but also in its variety of dishes.

Nearly every tribe or region has a delicacy or specialty.
Most of the highly ranked hotels and restaurants serve traditional dishes in form of buffets but often come within a short distance of really preparing authentic traditional dishes.

The most popular local dish is matooke (bananas of the plantain type) which is best served with peanut sauce, fresh fish, meat or entrails. Matooke really goes with any relish.

Chances are, you've heard that a little alcohol- especially wine is good for the heart and for health generally.
Sorting out fact from wishful thinking isn't really easy. Research, however reveals that a little wine is probably fine, just don't over do it.

There has been a lot of talk lately about the risks and rewards that drinking wine has on a person's health. So what's true and what's not?
In reality, 'moderate' drinking (one or two glasses a day) does seem to protect against heart disease- but primarily for men aged over 4o and pre0menopausal women. There is little evidence that drinking wine or any other alcohol will improve the heath of younger people, who are less at risk of heart disease in the first place.
According to he British heart foundation, drinking more than two glasses a day could be harmful.

But before you go and pour your wine collection down the sink, relax. It really is true that wine, particularly red wine, does not contain several antioxidants, such as quercetin and resveratol, which may play a part in helping to prevent heart disease and cancer.
A woman can drink up to three glasses a day without significant risk to health.

Scientists have found