The Tswana diet depends on where they are living. More rural people tend to combine the 'modern' foods (exotics such as spinach, tomatoes, potatoes, cabbage, etc) with traditional foods. The carbohydrate staple consumed by most is a stiff porridge made from maize flour, water and salt. This is sometimes exhanged with a local steamed bread, store bought bread or other vegetable starches (potatoes/ sweet potatoes). Wild food such as Amaranthus spp. and Cleome gynandra are also used as a leafy vegetable, though the younger generation tends not to eat these plants as they feel that the food is inferior. This is, however, not true, as many of them have high nutritional value. These plants have, unfortunately, been labelled as poverty foods by many. There are also several pumpkin types that are also consumed. The more urban Tswana have mostly lost the traditional food culture, though many of the people over 35 will buy these traditional foods if they can. In these areas mostly bought "supermarket" types of food are consumed. In general poorer households will consume the wild and weedy leafy vegetables (also known as morogo) if they have access to them.
they eat stuff like Tswana soup with has there slaves blood into make source and iron
i dont know thats why i"m ask you guys,its for a school project,please.
No idea sorry LOL =)
what is the tswana dance called
"tsala" is the word for friend in Tswana, an African language also known as South Sotho and spoken by the people of Botswana, South Africa's Northwest Province and the surrounding areas.
W. J. O. Jeppe has written: 'Die ontwikkeling van bestuursinstellings in die Westelike Bantoegebiede (Tswana-Tuisland)' -- subject(s): Tswana (African people)
The Tswana language belongs to the Bantu group of the Niger-Congo languages, and makes up 80% of language spoken in Botswana
Ke a go rata.
Modimo a go segofatse
They celebrate weddings, birthday, party, youth gatherings and child birthday. The only time they don't celebrate is during funerals.
Eric Michael Washington has written: 'Toward Botswana' -- subject(s): Tswana (African people), History
Osiame is tswana and it means "He (God) is good"
south Africa from pedi or tswana language meaning appreciation .Some people say that last name lebo is from France.
The word also refers to ethnically "Tswana" people, as distinct from the other liberal democracy is based on an ethnically homogeneous population.
John L. Comaroff has written: 'Occult economies and the violence of abstraction' -- subject(s): Social life and customs, Occultism, Economic conditions, Witchcraft 'The structure of agricultural transformation in Barolong' -- subject(s): Agriculture, Economic conditions, Economic aspects of Agriculture 'Of Revelation and Revolution, Volume 2' 'Ethnicity, Inc' -- subject(s): Ethnicity, Economic aspects of Ethnicity, Economic aspects 'Criminal justice, cultural justice' -- subject(s): Politics and government, Administration of Justice, Philosophy, Political aspects of Administration of justice 'The Tswana' -- subject(s): Tswana (African people) 'Millennial Capitalism and the Culture of Neoliberalism (Special Issue of Public Culture: Millinneial Quartet)' 'Rules and Processes' -- subject(s): Social life and customs, Law and anthropology, Tswana Law, Tswana (African people), Dispute resolution (Law), Domestic relations (Tswana law) 'Ethnicity, nationalism, and the politics of identity in an age of revolution' -- subject(s): Nationalism, Ethnicity
no!people dont eat people
they do eat people