Junior Graphic Stories
His father, a policeman, was a strict disciplinarian who never tolerated lies from his children. This fear of the consequences of lying made the young boy confess to his father one day when he played truant and was found out by his dad. It was the truth that saved him that fateful day, he said amidst laughter.
The chorus of one of Ghana's hip life songs which goes, "there is a new girl in town," sums up the story of my near lost experience in China's Yiwu Commodity Trading Centre.
As a journalist, I have always held the view that "a journalist must not get lost" because the whole profession is about asking so if you do not know a place, one should ask.
However, my experience at the Centre made nonsense of this long held view.
I am part of a group of participants from African countries attending a seminar on Think-Tanks Forum for Anglophone African countries in China. And as part of the seminar, participants were taken to various fun-field places in China, as well as to places where we could get Chinese products to buy.
He walked for three miles all alone from his home at Saaman to the examination centre at the Osino Presbyterian School the day he had to write his Common Entrance Examination.
After junior high, Halima decided she would not go to senior high school because she wanted to learn how to sew. She was very beautiful and for someone with only a basic school certificate, she was too intelligent for her own good. She spoke and wrote English better than so many degree holders.
People admired her for not only that but also her humble nature and kind heart. And this was the lady I had a crush on.
We grew up in the same community but I never mustered the courage to speak to her. Though I was handsome, studying medicine at Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology and had a little swag, for some reason, I felt I was no match for her, that I did not deserve to be her friend.
At a very young age, he was skillful in making simple household furniture such as tables, chairs and stools because he received practical lessons from his father who was a master carpenter.
Every day after school and mostly during vacations while he was in the primary and middle school, he would go to his father’s workshop and assist him and his apprentices.
During my interview with our personality for this week, one thing I noticed about him was his humility, which I thought was amazing, considering all the feats he has achieved.
This man attributed his humble nature to the fact that he accepted Jesus Christ very early in life and that his parents also taught him to be humble at all times.
The Tema West Circuit Ebenezer Women’s Fellowship of the Methodist Church Ghana has organised a reading clinic for some schoolchildren to help develop their interest in reading.
A new project to rescue thousands of children who work under hazardous conditions in the mining and quarrying sectors of the country has begun.
The 2016 Education, Entrepreneurship and Etiquette Summit for Girls (3E Summit for Girls) was debuted at Saint Mary's SHS Korle Gonno, Accra. The program is conceptualised and organised by The Lotus Events.
About 100 tourism club members drawn from some selected schools in the Kumasi Metropolis embarked on a tour to some historic sites in Kumasi as part of activities to mark this year’s World Tourism Day.
The Proprietress of the Holy Family Crèche in Kumasi, Dr (Mrs) Agartha Akua Bonney, has appealed to parents to ensure that they provide their children with good pre-school education since it is crucial in the development of the child.
The Higher Life Outreach Mission, a Ghanaian Non-Governmental Organisation (NGO), and Legacy Water Foundation of Canada, also an NGO, have together financed the construction of a borehole facility for the boys’ dormitory block of the Senya Senior High School at Senya Beraku in the Central Region.
Dear Auntie Betty, I am a 13-year-old girl who is dating a boy in SHS Three. I gave him all my heart but now I want to forget about him but I can’t. What should I do? I need your help.
Dear Auntie Betty, I am a 14-year-old girl. A boy in my class is not talking to me but I don’t know what I have done to him. I want to talk with him. What should I do?
Dear Auntie Betty, I am 18 years and an SHS graduate. Our results were released a few weeks ago and when I checked mine, I passed in seven of the subjects but failed in Maths.
We all know the results associated with a successful brand but may not know the formula that goes into making it so popular.