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Heat oil in a large nonstick skillet over medium-high heat. Sprinkle chicken with salt and pepper, and add to skillet. Cook 5-6 minutes on each side or until well browned. Remove to plate, and keep warm.
Add next 4 ingredients (through apple slices) to pan; bring to a boil. Reduce heat, simmer, stirring often, 5 minutes. Return chicken and juices to pan. Cook, stirring occasionally, until sauce thickens and the chicken is cooked through, about 3 minutes.
Add spinach to pan, and toss until wilted, about 1 minute. Serve hot.
PL/SQL DEVELOPER REQUIRED CAPE TOWN Qualification BTech Degree or Diploma Experience 1 – 5 years’ working experience with PL/SQL Skills Strong Problem-Solving Skills Excellent Communication skills Ability to work in a team Ability to work under pressure Deadline Driven Info: Applicants must reside in CAPE TOWN or surrounding area. Please take note: if you have not been contacted within 14 days, please consider your application unsuccessful. Visit our website to view all our current vacancies: www.mprtc.co.za
* Editor’s note: This event will be broadcast live on eNCA.com and is expected to start at 1pm.
DURBAN – The Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF) will celebrate its fourth anniversary with a rally at Curries Fountain in Durban on Saturday.
Party leader, Julius Malema has dubbed the event ‘the festival of the poor’.
The sometimes controversial party was founded in 2013, and since then a number of members have left the party.
One such member is Black First Land First leader Andile Mnxgitama, who was expelled in 2014.
IN PICTURES: Four pregnant cows and a bull for King Zwelithini
The party was officially launched in Marikana a year after the massacre at the Lonmin mine.
Many people use tricks and hacks to help them complete difficult tasks, but no one expects their doctor to be able to take shortcuts when diagnosing their illnesses.
Sinusitis sufferers often adverse experience symptoms and therefore tend not to enjoy “invasive procedures” every time they go to the doctor for an examination or diagnosis.
A common sinus examination method involves using a local anaesthetic and an endoscope to take a peek into a patient’s nose. The process isn’t exactly painful, but rather uncomfortable.
Light ’em up:
This is where transillumination comes in – a method many medical practitioners use to pinpoint issues in patients young and old.
Your paranasal sinuses are small pockets in your skull, with the larger areas located in the cheek region, next to your nose and toward the centre of your forehead, just above your eyebrows.
To examine the maxillary sinuses – the cavities located in the skull on either side of your nose – doctors would ask you to slightly tilt your head back and open your mouth.
They would then place the torch on to your cheek where your sinus cavities are located, cover the eye just above the cavity and look at the colour projected on your palate.
To examine the cavities in your forehead, a healthcare professional would place the torch in the area next to the bridge of the nose and the eyebrow. They would then cover the torch and eye socket, watching out for the red glow on the forehead.
Should the glow be red and clear, it’s considered normal, but if the colour is murky and matted, there may be a mucus build up and the possibility of an infection, needing immediate treatment.
Another less invasive method:
Healthcare professionals also use the technique of gently tapping the sinus cavities to diagnose minor sinus conditions.
If there is no infection or inflammation, it should give off a hollow sound, but if there’s mucus build-up, the sound may be muffled and dull.
Instead of needing to perform a big, invasive examination with specialised equipment, your healthcare professional may only need to use his hands or a simple household tool – a torch.
Mthatha – The Eastern Cape government intends to ensure that black farmers in red meat production become part of the country’s mainstream economy.
“The intention is to create profit and to make sure that butchery managers throughout the province are supplied by black farmers from rural areas,” rural development MEC Mlibo Qoboshiyane said on Friday.
This would involve reducing the amount of meat bought from other provinces. Currently the majority of the province’s hotels, shops, public institutions, caterers, restaurants, and butcheries purchase their meat from livestock farmers and abattoirs in the Western Cape, Free State, and KwaZulu-Natal.
He said it was difficult to say when this reduction would come into effect as the province’s farmers first had to produce more.
The decision to commercialise the province’s livestock programme was taken because these farmers collectively owned nearly 3 million head of cattle, which he said was the largest in the country.
Qoboshiyane met provincial leaders of the African Farmers’ Association and National Emergent Red Meat Producers’ Organisation in Mthatha on Friday. They discussed how to help black farmers benefit from commercial livestock trading.
Problems still to be overcome included lack of pastures, infrastructure, and veld fires.
“Remember, we are farming in communal spaces where there’s no adequate grazing land,” he said.
His department and the national department were already negotiating with various countries in the world for local farmers to sell their meat to them.
JOHANNESBURG – Family and friends will bid farewell to government spokesperson and freedom fighter, Ronnie Mamoepa on Saturday.
Mamoepa, who died a week ago after spending several weeks in hospital following a stroke, will receive an official provincial funeral.
Both President Jacob Zuma and his deputy, Cyril Ramaphosa, will attend the funeral.
Mamoepa was Ramaphosa’s spokesperson at the time of his death, and Ramaphosa will be delivering the eulogy.
The service will be held at St Albans Cathedral in Pretoria and Mamoepa will be buried at the Zandfontein Cemetery in the capital.
Cape Town – The Proteas go into day three of the third Test against England at The Oval in a heap of trouble at 126/8, still 28 runs away from avoiding the follow-on.
And, to make matters worse, they may have to complete their innings without allrounder Vernon Philander.
As the Proteas crumbled on Friday, they did so without being able to call on Philander with the bat.
The 32-year-old bowled just four overs on day two before he was rushed off to hospital as the stomach ailment that has bugged him all Test got worse.
Temba Bavuma (34*) and Morne Morkel (2*) are currently at the wicket for the South Africans, but it is hard to see Morkel lasting too long and Philander is likely to be desperately needed.
But, the word coming out of the Proteas camp on Friday was uncertain.
“Vernon Philander has been admitted to hospital and is being treated for a probable viral infection,” Proteas team manager Mohammed Moosajee said.
“He will remain in hospital overnight on intravenous fluids for rehydration and will be reassessed in the morning to determine his participation in the current match.”
Cape Town – The riotous behaviour of Black First Land First (BLF) supporters is dangerous for South Africa’s democracy, Police Minister Fikile Mbalula said on Friday.
He called on BLF supporters to “win hearts and minds” through cogent debate, instead of disruption and intimidation.
“I am deeply disheartened to see a group of educated Africans denying others the rights they themselves fought to have in our laws,” he said in a statement.
On Thursday evening, BLF supporters disrupted a debate about state capture and the Gupta emails, hosted by the amaBhungane Centre for Investigative Journalism. This was despite a High Court interdict granted to the South African National Editors’ Forum (Sanef) on July 7, to stop the BLF and its leader Andile Mngxitama from harassing, threatening, or intimidating journalists, or going to their homes.
Mngxitama claimed a “white man” punched him. He demanded an apology from event organisers. During the altercation, BLF supporters pushed audience members off their chairs and shouted slogans like “we are coming for the land”.
‘The end of freedom’
Mbalula did not say if, or when, BLF members would be arrested for allegedly contravening the interdict.
He said without a free press and free media the country was left without freedom to information. It would be “the end of freedom as we dreamt it”.
Sanef applied for the interdict against the BLF after Business Day editor, Tim Cohen, was assaulted as he tried to take a picture of BLF supporters outside Tiso Blackstar editor-at-large Peter Bruce’s house in Johannesburg.
Sanef chairperson, and News24 politics editor, Mahlatse Gallens, on Thursday evening condemned the actions by BLF at the amaBhungane gathering.
“It is quite despicable that the BLF has no respect for the rule of law and our Constitution. They are now trying to shut down spaces for free expression,” Gallens said.
amaBhungane is a non-profit company founded to develop investigative journalism in the public interest.
Together with the Daily Maverick and News24, amaBhungane has led the investigation into the emails leaked from the Gupta family. These have exposed the extent of the family’s influence in the South African public sector.
— Peter Elsmore (@Peterd_ZA) July 28, 2017
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An Armed Response company in Mangaung (Bloemfontein) is looking for a Control Room Operator. To be successful you must have a Grade D certificate, PSiRA registered. Day to day duties are as follows but not limited to: Send out reaction officers on alarms. Phone client for every alarm coming through. Have good telephone manners. Willing to work shifts. We do not charge any fees. FAX your CV to: 086 607 5689 Or call 5 Star: 064 163 0527