MOTSWEDING FM  |  Podcast , ±15 min episodes every 3 days  | 
Lebo Leabile sits with me as we discuss health, fashion, beauty, cooking, financial literary and children issues while playing music that talks to your soul. Resemeletse is an entertainment and lifestyles magazine show that is geared towards empowering women & other “house managers”. Content is meant to benefit the entire family through the “link”. The brunch meets lunch show consists of features such as health, fashion, beauty, cooking, financial literary and child rearing that the listener keeps coming back for more. The music is laid back, relaxing and inspiring

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Ditshwanelo tsa bo rre bao ba ntseng ba se teng mo matshelong a bana le Ms Kedibone Kekana – Social Worker

Amidst all the life challenges that one goes through, we all have our own ways of dealing with them, though some ways may not make sense to others, maybe they are just not meant to be.
Of all the various challenges that do exist and are faced by people on a daily basis, having to be a single parent has to be one of the most toughest ones. Parenting alone is tough for both parents, now for a poor soul to bear such kind of brunt and all alone.
Now the test of time is after all the years of endless sacrifices and parenting all on your own, there emerges out of nowhere the long lost co-parent, whom at times mostly disappear before the child is even born to come and partake their roles in a child's life. In most cases these long lost co-parents happen to be men.

Ditshwanelo tsa badiri ba mo magaeng Rre Morgan Mokwana - Employment Standards Specialist (NW Dept of Labour)

Domestic workers are a fundamental pillar of the South African economy. In order for all those considered to be major role players of the key economic sectors in our country, they all have domestic workers backing them up whom their contribution helps ensures that the role players are at their best delivering what they are well known for. Some are who they are today because of the endless efforts that were put in by their domestic workers.
Regardless of the endless efforts domestic workers put in our lives and homes, they are still mostly not well appreciated, and at times they have their rights as employees violated, having to work irregular long hours, more especially those staying in houses of their employers.
The common knowledge many have as far as workers’ rights is concerned is firstly regular working hours, usually 8 hours, more than that being regarded as overtime, and reasonable working days within a week.
But with in-house domestic workers it usually pans out to be a different story, they wake up in the early hours of the morning preparing kids for school, after that they will be in house cleaning, doing laundry, and cooking as well. They’re mostly on duty until late in the evening washing dishes after dinner as well.

Go efoga letswai le lentsi mo dijong le Ria Tintswalo Mojapelo – Dietician

Of all the various kinds of foods we consume as humans on a daily basis, we constantly do take in lot of unnecessary materials into our bodies which in the long run end formulating various kinds of illnesses which will cause serious discomfort in the journey of our lives.
Amongst many other unnecessary chemicals we consume in, we do eat lot of salt as humans, a possible danger to our long term health. Two-thirds of South Africans consume too much salt per day while the country’s growing blood pressure epidemic is one of the worst globally.
It is for one of these reasons that international health and diet organizations saw it fit to set aside the current week of 09th to 15th March as Salt Awareness Week under the theme World Action on Salt and Health.
Though eating less salt may be difficult, with salt hiding in many foods and seeking out lower-salt options too complicated, it is possible to cut on excessive salt eating. One has to be extremely cautious about the food they consume.

Go tsaya ngwana o eseng wa gago wa madi semmuso

Love can lead one to doing amazing things, little things which can eventually change the world for the better. Adopting/fostering a child is one of those that can really mean a lot to a child, growing up in a home with love can motivate them to be better people tomorrow who will in turn contribute positively to the society.
In South Africa the first rule that has to be complied with when adopting is that you must be a couple, you cannot adopt whilst you are single.
Adopting a child does not only benefit those couples who cannot conceive due to biological reasons or others known to them, but for the child as well to be afforded a chance to grow up/stay in a home with both loving parents can really be great for them.

Leeto la go fetolela Kakanyo ya gago mo kgwebong le Miss Tsholofelo Sibanyoni – Khaya Homes

Many have various great ideas that may change their lives for the better, and the lives of those around them only if they could thoroughly take time in implementing the ideas and following them with the necessary patience needed to grow the ideas into solid viable business models.
The very same applied with Miss Tsholofelo Sibanyoni, a 29 years old young energetic and vibrant lady from an urban village of Siyabuswa, +/- 100 kms east of the capital city Pretoria.
Miss Sibanyoni has always had great ideas of revamping interior spaces, be it homes or office spaces and making them look much funkier and vibrant to the likes and level of their owners. At the beginning of this year she made a pledge to herself of establishing an interior décor and accessories business and giving it her all to ensure its own growth, and she has been doing that ever since and thus far it all looks good.

Go samagana le ditlamorago tsa morago ga go sotlakakiwa ka thobalano le Ms. Nono Thipe – Counselling Psychologist

Sexual violence is shockingly common in our society. According to the Centres for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), nearly 1 in 5 women are raped or sexually assaulted at some point in their lives, often by someone they know and trust. And sexual assault isn’t limited to women; many men and boys suffer rape and sexual trauma each year.
Regardless of age or gender, the impact of sexual violence goes far beyond any physical injuries. The trauma of being raped or sexually assaulted can be shattering, leaving one feeling scared, ashamed, and alone or plagued by nightmares, flashbacks, and other unpleasant memories.
The world doesn’t feel like a safe place anymore. One no longer trusts others, not even trust themselves. They may even question their own judgment, self-worth, and sanity as well. A victim may blame themselves for what happened or believe that they’re “dirty” or “damaged goods.” Relationships feel dangerous, intimacy impossible. And on top of that, like many rape survivors, they struggle with PTSD, anxiety, and depression.

Go nna motsadi o tshela ka HIV le Lerato Raliopane – HIV Activist #MommyWithHIV

After so many years of making as much awareness as possible about HIV and AIDS, the society has come to accept HIV & AIDS as one of those lifestyle diseases we live with on a daily basis, so much that many living with HIV have gone to an extend of publicly disclosing their status and going on to encouraging others to take good care of themselves.
31 years old Lerato Raliopane from Welkom in the free state has been living with HIV for the past 8 years now. The mother of a 13 years old daughter found out after deciding to take voluntary testing.
Like many others, it was hard at first for the mother of a 13 years old daughter to accept her status, but it did not take her long to make peace with it and even make the most of the situation.
Miss Raliopane is now popularly known on social media as #MommyWithHIV, driving a social media campaign to amongst others; eliminate stigma related to HIV, encourage those living with HIV to embrace it positively and look forward to better future regardless of their status.

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