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Eating should be a pleasurable pastime. Why on earth then do so many people insist of mixing in pain by demanding the addition of chilli or pepper? The answer lies partly in chemistry and partly in the less exact science of human eccentricities, explains chilli chomper MARTIN VENGADESAN.
Fourteen years after a spurned client disfigured her face, ex-nightclub hostess Siow Lee-Khoon's new mission in life is to counsel the suicide-prone, writes CHEONG SUK-WAI.
Here is a happy example of how a foreign-run resort can work with the locals beyond tourism and benefit both parties immeasurably, writes S.L. WONG.
Traditional Chinese medicine has become popular in the West but many are not aware that their medicine may be threatening the survival of animals and plants, write EMMA DUNCAN and JAN VERTEFEUILLE.
Pilates is not just a passing health fad. Its principals of core stabilisation, eccentric contraction and neutral spine fit hand-in-glove with the biomechanical principles practised by physiotherapists. That#8217;s why Pilates rehab can help correct imbalances and prevent injury from recurring, writes SEE YEE AI.
Nude figure models get organised with an informal guild sharing job opportunities and information, such as how to pose better and for longer, reports CHRIS RICHARDS.
THERE is no standard formula for raising superkids. Parents should have a gut feeling of what their children#8217;s talents are and go with the flow, says Zuhairah Ali, an early childhood educator.
I DARE not imagine what is going to happen to English in Malaysia if our children are going to be taught #8220;The hoonters killed the kro-ko-di-lee#8221; or #8220;This is my mouse#8221; when the teacher actually means #8220;This is my mouth#8221; during their Science lessons (April 30).