Most Popular Articles - Page 5 - Yegna tube | The best online Entertainment Site in Ethiopia
Yegna tube | The best online Entertainment Site in Ethiopia
Login / Register


Most Popular Articles

  • #Ugandan woman aged 37 has 38 children


    A 37-year-old Ugandan woman has given birth to 38 children.

    The mother, Miriam Nabatanzi Babirye, nicknamed Nalongo Muzaala Bana, which means “the twin mother who produces quadruplets has delivered all her children at home except her last one who is now four months old.

    The mother has six sets of twins, four sets of triplets, three sets of quadruplets and two single births, this according to How Africa.

    Ten of the children are girls while the remaining 28 are boys. The eldest one is 23 years old, while the last born is four months.

    The eldest of the brood is 23 years old and the youngest just four months and was delivered through Cesarean delivery.


    The mother of 38 claims she was married off by age 12 in 1993 to a much older 40-year-old man

    Mariam says her husband is non-supportive and is rarely there for her and her children.  Her eldest son, 23, confirmed this saying that the last time he saw the father was when he was 13 years.

    In a recent interview with a Ugandan daily, Miriam said:

    “My father gave birth to 45 children with different women and [they] all came in quintuplets, quadruplets, twins and triplets.”

    Dr Charles Kiggundu, a gynecologist at Mulago Hospital confirms that Mariam may have taken after her father, as her case may be genetic.

    “Her case is genetic predisposition to hyper-ovulate (releasing multiple eggs in one cycle), which significantly increases the chance of having multiples; it is always genetic.”

    Read more »
  • If You Are Between 18 – 44 Years Old Please Read This It’s Useful

    Women experience a lot of changes in their body throughout life, starting from puberty and ending with menopause, they go through physical and emotional changes and these changes cannot be avoided. The body evolves, changes, transforms – all due to various factors like age, hormone levels, childbearing and so on. These changes are different and unique in every woman and there are no two women that are the same.

    Do you know someone who’s dealing with PCOS, polycystic ovary syndrome? This condition is quite common and it affects about 20% of the female population. The symptoms can be quite serious and dangerous which is why we need to be extra careful and pay close attention to the changes our bodies go through.


    If you’re suffering from PCOS or you suspect you might be dealing with this condition first you need to consult with your doctor and determine for sure. Don’t be alarmed because there are easy ways to control the situation and improve your condition, but only if you pay close attention.

    What is PCOS?

    Let’s see first how exactly this condition is defined. Polycystic ovary syndrome is an endocrine condition which happens as a result of an increased level of androgens, or male hormones, in women.

    There could be a number of factors which contribute to the onset of this condition, from genetic to environmental and the symptoms can be wide-ranged and varying from one individual to another. That’s why it’s so difficult for doctors to diagnose it correctly and in due time.

    Some recent research reveals that this condition may be related to insulin, since it was determined that PCOS commonly affects women with high insulin levels. Statistics show that around 20% of the female population is affected with PCOS, mostly individuals between 18 and 44 years of age, depending on which symptoms are used to define it. 


    The condition could increase your risk of certain conditions like heart disease, diabetes, sleep apnea, hypertension, and even some types of cancer.

    If you were wondering what are the symptoms of PCOS, here are the most common ones:

    – Acne, oily skin, and dandruff

    – Irregular menstruation

    – Weight gain

    – Difficulty conceiving

    – Excessive body hair

    – Anxiety/depression Read more

    Read more »